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■il! M 

NO. 1 

AT K. S. A. C. 

the McDowell club, a (oral honorary 
I sorority of the students and faculty 
I of the music department. Mildred 
I Thornburg is president and Ruth P«- 
' ley secretary of the present organfxa- 
| tton. Membership In the McDowell 
| club hertofore has been based upon 
{ scholarship and personality, and the 
requirements of Mu Thl are but 
•lightly more stringent. 

It Is thought -that tbe Aggie chap- 
ter will be installed early this fall. 

Former College * 
Dump To Become 

Beautiful Lawn 


"■ T0 im mmm FRESHMAN LIDS 

Factor* Contribute to Inn 
Tbla Semester — Students Bsm 
Chance to Walt In Audi tort am 
Instead of Outside 

According to the registrar, Miss 
Jessie Machlr. (he indications all 
point to a larger enrolment than last 
year. Over 700 permits had been Is- 
sued prior to the time of enrolment 
this year and the final count of new 
students is always more than the 

Back la. 1 90S when engineering 
was In its youth and Prof. Walter 
William Carlson was a mere student, 
and before Roy Andrew Seatos went 
to Boston Tech. for the Jlnlghing 
touches that eventually made him 
dean, somebody began to dump tin 
cans, barbed wire, old plaster, and 
asbes in the slough that was south 
of the beginning of the engineering 
building, and the practice hss been 
continued ever since. All these years 
this eyesore has remained, and grown 
worse, but since the engineers have 
established their new home and 
stretched so far westward It became 
imperative that i heir new front yard 
should be beautified. 

Work upon the new agricultural 

hall was started this summer and the 

contractor lacked space upon which 

_J , !"! \ „,. ,. 'to 'unload the earth that was being 

Director of athletic*. Mike Ahearn, L . , .- , 

.,,...„. taken out of the excavation. There- 

is looking for his freshman caps to 

arrive at any>moment. Mike placed ! UP ° n ' he e "« ln « rH ** r ** d t0 W> 

his order early in the summer so as ! eratf ?" h lhe farm,>r * and ^ovlde-a 



Over TOO of Brilliant Headgear Ex- j 
peeled at any Moment 


sonal record not at all dependent up- 
on official position. 

Spur* Cannot Re Bought 
"Not a single sketch In Who's Who 
in America has been paid (or — and 
none can he paid for." 

In this connection it is interesting 

to note that the Bketch of John D. 

Rockefeller, listed as capitalist, la 

j hut half the length of the sketches of 

! some of the leading educators, edl- 

1 tors, ministers, and statesmen of 

MARKS MANHATTAN- FOl RTK IN ' contemporary America. 



Person Marl Have Achieved Dint Inc- 
ite*, or Occupy ion of Inx- 
, po nance T\i Be Named in 

» Famous Publication 

nnmber to which permits are Issued j to get a choice cap for the future 
before the time of registration. j Aggie graduates. 

Good Enrolment in Lean Years *■• freshman cap will be of purple 

, | cloth with bill, anil surmounted by a 
bright green button. The caps will be 
on sale at the athletic office as soon 

It Is rather a peculiar fact that the 
largest increases in enrolment come 
in those years when the crops are not 
so heavy. It seems that when the 
crops are large the potential students 
are kept at home to attend tbe work?. 
Another peculiar feature to registra- 
tion Is t hut, a time of business depres- 
sion will in many cases cause stu* 
dents to come to college who would 
otherwise stay at work. Of course a 
business depression will work In two 
ways, naturally causing some stu- 
dents to quit school because of lack 
of finances but In the case of many 
others they seem to figure (hat if they 
do not attend school there is no re- 
munerative work to get into, and 
hence they might as well go to school 
as not. 

When Interviewed by a Collegian 
reporter Miss Machlr recalled her ex- 
perience at K. 8. A. C. when first tak- 
ing up her duties here in the year 
1913. The hills around Manhattan 
were burned to a brown In August, 
crops were poor, and farm conditions 
were bad. Miss Machlr Imagined that 
surely this would be a light year for 
enrolment. But after talking to some 
of tbe old timers she found that they 
had learned through experience to 
look for the largest enrolment In 
those years when - crop conditions 
were the worst. 

Waiting Cut to Minimum 
The registration ss carried out this 
year eliminates all unnecessary 
standing around and waiting In line 

as they est here. 

Aggie tradition requires that all 
yearling men appear with tbe cap the 
morning of the first football game 
and continue to sport the brilliant 
headgear until the evening following 
the final game. The first game is 
October 7, Washburn at Manhattan. 

In order to avoid any tendency to- 
ward profiteering in frosh lids the 
college authorized the athletic de- 
i partment to handle the caps In con- 
Junction with its other supplies there- 
by giving freshmen the advantage of 
its buying power. The caps will be 
sold at actual cost. Tbe price will 
not be known until the invoice for 
the 700 caps arrives. 


I location upon which to place the soil 
Accordingly, the trash pile of the 
campus was eradicated, efficiently 
and to the satisfaction of all. 

Foreman Human wax given a hear- 
ty welcome when he proposed dispos- 
ing of the surplus earth In this man- 
ner. For every load of ground that 
la -excavated from agricultural hall 
one Is emptied into the trash dump 
south of the engineering building. 
Before long this will he covered with 
Bermuda grass so that the view from 
the' engineering building across the 
athletic field, to the new stadium will 
be one of the most heauFtfiil on the 

The roads leading' to tbe engineer- 
ing building have been filled in and 
graded up with the expectation that 
they will he hard surfaced Into in 
the fall. A very great portion of the 
heavy truck work of tbe college pas- 
ses over the roads leading in the en- 
gineering building and It will be of 
Inestimable value to have them hard 
surfaced, besides adding greatly to 
the appearance of the" campus. 


Dean R. R. Djrkaira Believe- Outlook 

In Not Unpromising for 

Future Enrolment 

Ten Manhattan people are listed 
In Volume 12 of " Who's Who in 
America" which has Just been pub- 
lished by A. N. Marquis und company 
of Chicago. All d the 10 are on the 
faculty of the Kansas Stale Agricul- 
tural college. The list follows:" Craw- 
ford. N. A., author; Dickens, Albert, 
horticulturist; Parrel). F. n„ ttgron-! 
omisl: Hnl.oo, E. L., educator; Jar- 
dine, W, M . agronomist; Kammeyer, ! 
J. Pi. economist: Lipplucntt. W. A., 1 
biologist; Ngbours, R. K. xootoglst; 
Thompson. Helen B., educator: and 
Wlllard. Js'fsM T., chemist. 

In the Introduction to "Who's Who 
In Amerlce ' there are slated the 
qualifies) ions for admission to lhe 
pages of that volume, and they are 
stated very hriefly Indeed: 

FliglMra In Two i 'lassea 

"The standard of admission to 
Who's Who in America divide the oll- 
gtbles Into two classes: those who 1 
are selected on account of special I 
prominence In creditable lines of ef- ] 
fort, making them the subject of ex- I 

241,278 Americans Included 
Out ot some 110,600.000 Ameri- 
cans, Marquis has found only 24,278 
worthy of being listed In the book. 
There are In Volume 12 3.33 B 
sketches which have never appeared 
before, and 2.504 sketches which ap- 
peared In Volume 11 have been 
omitted thta year. Death and re- 
retirement from official position ac- 
count for the dropping of the greater 
number of names omitted. 

Forty-six Kansas tow ne possess cl- 
i liens who have attained the dignity 
of having sketches in "Who's Who in 
America." Lawrence and T»peka are 
i tied' for first place in the list with 43 
I names each. Wichita Is second with 
lit, Sallna third with 11. and Manhat- 
tan fourth with 10. 

1921-22 WAS 

AT K. S. A. C. 



There Were 87,472 People Unrolled 

In Extension Division — Had Rep- 

Wsrniatlon from :17 of 48 

States tn In Ion 

Phi Delta Theia will entertain with 
a house dance. Tuesday evening, Sep- 
tember 12. Mrs. R. G. Taylor will 



tensive Interest, Inquiry or discus- 

It Is Now Po«wihlc to Figure Out lie 

hcrited t'hnrss'U'rirties In 


"A color blind man or woman, 

i knowing Just how and when this 

slon in this country; and those »VU»*t»saft*l. will "how up in the pro- 
are arbitrarily Included on account | Kf)By of ^ fmur(t ( , H|] Br(>at j y HmI) 
of official position — civil, military 

naval, religious, or educational." 

The editor comments further upon I 
the arbitrary classifications: "To 1 

be sure, the majority of the name* In 
the arbitrary classifications would 
be admitted without hesitation, even 
If they did not belong to the clans- 
Ideation Indicated, because of a per- j 

the amount of It. The same thing 
applies with much greater force to 
several much more serious h union de- 
fects burh ss St. Vitus dance, feeble- 

"Reports to my office Indicate that i 
j there is a shortage of competent 

, ] graduate veterinarians. On account 
A certain amount of waiting cannot ^^ [n profeB8)on(U work 

be eliminated but by allowing the { ^^ tf ^ w ^ |— 

students to stay in the auditorium for j ^^ ^ ^ trmctm> 

a short length of time about when 


their numbers are to be called, the 
sweat and worry of registration are 
largely done away with. 

Another feature of the system Is In ' 
requiring the students to keep their [ 
numbers until they get ib«1r dean's 
card, thus preventing any unserupu- 
lons students from getting ahead of | A 
their turn In line. 

Fame of College Spreads 

automobiles, etc., are going to dis- 

place the horse, the enrolment in the ' 
veterinary colleges is very low." 

The above statement Is quoted 
from Dean R. B. Dykstra, dean of 
' the division of veterinary medicine 
land professor of surgery at K. S. I 

Denn Dykstra slates, however that 
' tbe outTook is not unpromising, as 
i the 1921-22 enrolment ahowed a 

The large building activity now un- I healthy increase, over the enrolment 
dor way, the football prospects, and : { re cent years. As the Influence of 
the ever Increasing demand for selen- 1 W8r ( H degenerating, high school 
lineally trained workers have all con- | ^radrates are again turning to the 
tribute d toward making a steady an- , rtt iidy of veterinary medicine as a 

nual increase in the attendance at K. 
8. A. C. The lame of the college In 
the three larger divisions of home 
economics, engineering, and agricul- 
ture have brought the college such a 
national and an International repu- 
tation that students from all corners 
of tbe globe are to be found here. 

pleasant and profitable profession. 

Quoting Dean Dykstra further: 
"Veterinary graduates of tbe Kansas 
State Agricultural college all report 
large remunerative practices and that j 
mechcudcal motive power Is not to an I 
appreciable extent influencing It. i 
Also cattle and hog practice has In- 

Classes will start Wednesday at 10 cr€aKP d BO rapidly that there is more 
o'clock. veterinary work than ever." 

■ Dean Dykstra gives a list of 17 

Ml PHI EP8ILON 18 TO BE i VOC8 . t ions that the graduates of the j 

INSTALLED HERE THIS PALL [ co | lege h4ve chosen from. Tbe vo- ) 
— ' * cations are: veterinary practitioners, 

McDowell Club Is Granted Chapter mur ,j c jpal meat and milk Inspectors,] 
of National Prat emit) {dairy Inspectors, federal veterinary, 

The music department of K. 8. A. I inspectors, army veterinary Inspec- 
ts, ha* recently announced the grant- 1 tors, bacteriologists, county agrlrul- 
Ing of a chapter of Mu Phi Epsllon, Itural agents, managers of livestock | 

The K. S 

music farms, research and experiment Bla- 

nat tonal women's 

frsternjty/here. The K. S. A. C. ! t ion laboratories and pathologists, 
chapter is the thirty-third fn the Unl- "teachers In veterinary atrH agrlcul- 
ted States, and the Fecond in Kan- tural universities, salesmen for drug 

sms, tbe only other being at K. U. 

This is deemed a great honor wnen 
It ts considered that practically all 
of the chapters are in prominent lib- 
eral arts colleges or eastern eonser 

and biologic products, veterinary 
specialists for road companies, spec- 
clallsts In extension service, sanitary j 
investigational work in foreign coun- 
tries, veterinarians for large llve- 

vatories. Perhaps the most noted ts 1 stock insurance .companies, veterin- 
the New England Conservatory of j arians for cities, exploration trips. 
Mnslc at Boston. < < *nd for the society for the prevention 

Ak Tbe chapter has been granted to! of cruelty to animals. 

President JardineY Welcome 

It is a great aatlsfartion and a trite Joy to welcome to 
the college again this year (he thousands of young peo- 
ple who have chosen Kansas State Agricultural college as 
a place of training for the lives of usefulness they hops to. 
lead. I know of no other time of year so fifled with 
pleasure, interest and possibilities; for much more de- 
pends upon a proper start than most of us dream of. 

At this time of rapid readjustments in your lives I 
want to ask Ihst you take lime. In the midst of all your 
new activities, to think seriously now and then upon the 
year that is before you. Prospects for the college, as pros- 
pects for colleges go. have not been brighter for marry 
years. Although we, are not as well equipped to serve 
you and the' people of this state as we should like to be. 
we are better prepared than we have h*-«n at any other 
time since the World war. K. 8. A, t", has made an en- 
vlahle re], illation in Intercollegiate athletics. In Judging 
tesms. In debate and oratory, and In all other tines of 
legitimate college activity. There Is every prospect that 
the glory of that reputation will be intensified along all 
lines this year. 

But the real,glory of a college lies In its students -In 
the visions of useful life they catch, tbe habits ot Indus- 
try they acquire . and the honesty of mind and heart 
which characterises them in collage and after college. 
Kansas State Agricultural college will go on to success In 
spile of what you as Isolated Individuals may do and say, 
because it 1s the incarnation of a worthy ideal held hy a 
great people. But remember that your own Immediate 
and future success will he determined entirely by tbe 
honesty and xaal with which you work at your school 
tssks. All real education Is self-education; the college i 
merely supplies the setting. 

Beginning this Tall our college Inaugurates a point 
system that puts a premium on good grades. It makes 
graduation Impossible for anyone who has merely passed 
in his work. I want you thoroughly fa famitlarite your- 
selves with the details of this new «ystem and to resolve 
that K. 8. A. C. shall establish a tradition of high 
scholarship that wUJ make her rightly famous through- 
out the land. Only a sincere, determined student body 
can establish this, the hlghsst ot all "college traditions. I 
eominend hard study to you. It will solve your difficul- 

I am glad to welcome you, freshmen and former 
students alike, I pledge you the best that (he college 
administrative and teaching tefwsa have for you, but 1 
warn ynu that in your attitude and your effort lies the 
greater part of your hope for success. Let us all boost 
K. 8. A. C. by making K. 8, A. C. truly worthy of being 
boosted. ' 

W. II, JARDINE, President. 

mindedness, elo> — the Inheritance of 
which are fully known and for which 
predictions can be made with certain- 

The above statement Is only one 
! Illustration of the advantages of ha*- 
i Ing a practical knowledge of the suh- 
i Ject of Inheritance, according to Dr. 
R. K. Naboiirs. professor of ioology 
j at K. 8. A. 0>i who Is conducting ex- 
j tensive tests I ha I have gained 
! wide publicity. 

Doctor Nfahours stntes thsl nl the 

1 present time many people are tusklne 

'use of the available Information "not 

; only In arranging their flUrg or ihll- 

ren's matlngs but in connection with 

crops, domestic animals, etc. 

Knowing the nncextry mtil rlmrac 
ferlstics /if the pjireul>< the eiperl 
genet ietst can predict with eertalni'- 
tn cases of considerable nntMl»-rn the 
color ajtd uniiti' y of hair, the i .dor ot 
'eyes, degree of i ■nine btlBiSM . 
I feeble m I ndenetm and about ISO nth 
W characteristic-* now known of the 
human offspring. This includes such 
cases as resistance or Huceptlbltlty to 
: certain diseases, St. Vitus da line, etc. 
i Doctor Na hours explains the meth- 
ods of- determination us follows: 
"Take, for Instance, n woman who is 
1 color blind, who cannot tell red, 
' green and blue apart : and we can 
predict with aboiute lertsknty how 
, this characteristic will show up in 
her offspring. If she marries a nor- 
ms! man lone Who can distinguish 
[between bine. red. and green I all of 
her sons will be cojnrblind like her- 
' self; all of her daughters will lie nor- 
, mal. but not free, because if they 
merry normal men half their own 
1 sons (grandsons of the l»r-i woman) 
will be color blind. 

"Now," he continued, "going back 

to the color blind sons of the first 

woman. Their children by normal 

"women will all he normal— the sons, 

every one of them absolutely and 

forever free of It— the girls will 

carry it so that half their own sons 

! by normal men will be colorblind. 

"These thlhgn." declared Doctor 

Nabour*. "come out like clockwork. 

They nre apparently H inevitable as 

the eclipses. 

More students were enrolled at K. 
8. A. C. during 1921-22 than tn any 
previous year according to the at- 
tendance statistics given In lhe an- 
nual catalog. The grand total for 
the year was ::.*>fii>. making a gain 
of 230 over the 3.39S In the school 
your 1D2U-21. which was the pre- 
vious high mark. 

Freshmen Read List 
The nttendnnce Is divided into the) 
following groups tn the catalog rec- 
ord: summer school, N20; house- 
keepers' alinrt course, 19; farmers' 
short course. 59: engineering short 
course. 173; special students, 297; 
vocatlonut school, 221; freshmen, 
931; sophomores, «12K; juniors, 421; 
seniors. 2911: graduate students. 

In the divisions, engineering led 
with D2H students. The division of 
general science enrolled 775, the di- 
vision of ugrtcullure r>63, the divis- 
ion or home economics ."..', 2, the di- 
vision of veterinary medicine OR. the 
summer school H2II, hiuJ the vocation- 
al school 297. The tntal showed 
2.4 14 men and I, lit women. 
Many (in Free Mervlre 
There was a total of 37,472 en- 
rolled with the extension division. 
Of these 47N look courses for collegei 
credit, 49B were enrolled In voca- 
tional courses, and 3 8, GOO received 
three or more free leasons or In- 
struction sheets. 

Thirty -seven of the 48 slates In tbo 
union and the District ot Columbia 
were represented In the student body. 
Kansas students numbered 3.149, 
Missouri sent I ri I , Oklahoma 3 9. Ne- 
braska :'■'•. Colorado 22, Arkansas 16, 
Illinois IB. Iowa 14, Texas 12, Cali- 
fornia 1(1. Indiana, Michigan, and 
Pen n sylvan Is seven each. New Mexico 
six, North Carolina. Massachusetts, 
and Ohio five each; Louisiana 4. Arl- 
roun and New York 3 'each; Idaho, 
Kentucky, Maine. Montana, North 
tin kola. Wisconsin, and Wyoming 
two each, mid Connecticut , Pels ware, 
Florida. Georgia. Minnesota, New 
.Jersey, Tennessee, I'tsn, Virginia, 
iim! Washington. D f\, one sack. 
FoM'Igu HturirnU Come Here 
, Twenty-eight students from for- 
eign count rtes nt tendril the college 
during the school y ycar. "Until I. 
Chile, Mexico, and the Philippine Is- 
lands were represented by four. 
Three were from Egypt, and two each 
from Cautids and louth Africa. Ro- 
llvta. Chile, Italy. Serbia, and Syria 
were re present ed by one each. 

Ninety-nine of the Mi.', counties in 
Kansas were represented Is the stu- 
dent body at K. 8. A. C. Riley led 
with HOT while the others ranged 
from one or Gray and Haskell coun- 
ties to the *r P from Hhawnee., 



Oris Ijravc of ilfwenre for Vear — 
' htrllrr* New Acting Head- 

Prof. Walter *W. Carlson, who ts 
on a lesve of absence for a year, Is 
now enrolled In the Boston Institute 
of Technology. Professor Carlson Is 
Studying subjects relative to factory 
organ tut ton, operation, and control. 
Professor Carlson left the first 
part of July for the east He 'first atr 
tended a meeting of the Society for 
the Promotion of Engineering Edu- 
cation, which was held in Irliana. 
111. He wont to Philadelphia, where 
he took the Westlughouse course. 
Thts was a study of the organisation 
"For purposes of exnerlmriitation end operation of Westlnghouse and 
some scientists employ such quickly ' other Philadelphia plants, 
breeding animals as fruit fly which ! Professor Carlson will visit many 
reproduce evrry 10 days, and Doctor J other Industrial institutions and 
Na bourn uses a variety of southern places of Interest while in the east, 
grasshoppers that give four genera- Gabe A. Sellers will he acting sup- 
tions a year and In large numbers, erlntendent of the shops daring tbe 
(Conclude on psgt sight) absence of Professor Carlson. 

T I 

. ■ : 

sJ. .L. 


-TY-T—.JSV -"TTf 

... ~ - ... v u. <^ r , , , ( uj, u ii i ip 


I J 

v V 






Appropriation* Insafflclcnt to 
Number of Building* Catted 
for— To Boild Hera Later 

K. B. A. C. coeds .will have so dor- 
alter? within the next two years, as 
* raenlt of action taken by President 
H. Jardine. President Jar- 
waived the right Of K. 8. A. C. 
U> 4he construction of * dormitory 
daring the next blennlum In order 
that the four other state schools 
XSlgbt get their appropriations. 

Gets Approval of State Board 

This generous move on the part of 
.President Jardine has received the 
approbation of the atate board of ad- 
ministration and of Governor Allen. 
H eolvad a perplexing problem for 
the board, and It did not mean that 
the college here la to be denied a 
dormitory for a longer period <*>an 
two rea re. 

The original appropriations bill aa 
presented to the 1021 legislature con- 
tained an Item or f 1,000, 000 for the 
erection of dormitories at the Ave 
atate schools. The legislature cut 
that amount squarely In half, the 
anal upprop nation being 1500,000, 
When bids were received It was found 
that all of them were outside the 
limit set by the curtailment of appro- 

Governor Allen Commends Action 
Govern or Allen gave out the fol- 
lowing statement after hla conference 
with Jardine: 

"A problem that had become ra- 
tter embarrassing and which threat- 
ened the dormitory program author- 
ised by (be last legislature, was sol- 
ved today by a generous suggestion 
of President Jardine. 

'IThe last legislature appropriated 
cue half million dollars to build dor- 
mitories at Ave educational institu- 
tions, In cud in a the agricultural col- 
lege, the state university, and the 
teachers' college at Pittsburg, Km- 
jwrla, and Hays. It was discovered 
4bat It would not be economical .to 
bails a dormitory at eitber ot the two 
larger Institutions to accommodate a 
smeller number lhaVi 1 00 girls. The 
M4» revealed the fact that, a suitable 
dormitory for 100 girts would oost 
iron flflS.OOO to 1170,000. . The ap- 
propriation available for the Manhat- 
tan dormitory would be only f 112.- 
•M. That for the stale university 
would be 

Jardine Haven Building Program 

"It, became apparent after the bids 
war* opened either that some of the 
institution* would need to give up 
their dormitories temporarily in or- 
der that the others might be proper- 
ly bullded, or that the entire program 
would have to be abandoned. 

"This morning. President Jardine 

Parker Fountain Pens 
$2,50 and up 

Waterman Fountain 
Pun* $2.50 and up 


Eourmharp funcd* 

50c- $1.00 up 

Big Bun Alarm Clocks 
glut thm butt ««rvic« 
and are guaranteed 
for una year. Pricu 
$3.50. Other make* 

l $1.50 and up. 



came to the governor's oases to a- 
press bis wHingnese that the dormi- 
tory at Manhattan be abandoned so 
far as the appropriation la concerned, 
in order that suitable dormitories 
might be bullded at the state unlvur- 
slty and Other Institutions. Presi- 
dent Jardlne't action will meat with 
the approval of the women of the 
state, who were behind this Initial 
movement for dormitories at the edu- 
cational Institutions. It would be 
contrary to the law for tbe state 
board of administration to begin the 
construction of Ave dormitories, 
knowing the appropriation would not 
complete them. 

Shows Spirit of Cooperation 
"The action of President Jardine, 
which meets with tbe approval of the 
dean of women of the agricultural 
college, Is a Ana example of the spirit 
of cooperation In the schools, and 
while it delays for a year the needed 
dormitory at the agricultural college, 
It Insures both to the agricultural col- 
lege In the future, and to the other 
Institutions at once, suitable build* 
Inge of such slse as can be econom- 
ically administered." 

IS, ttlf 







Department* of 
Printing Have B as e—en t and First 
Floor — English Department 
Second Floor 

Contest To Be Held at K. 8. A. C. 
on Septtuber OS 

The crack tennis team of the Uni- 
versity of Chicago will battle with 
tbe Aggie racket wleldera here Tues- 
day, September 16. 

Coach Abeam has a wealth of ma- 
terial from which to select his team 
to oppose the visitors.' Although 
Captain Clair Downing graduated 
last spring and will be sadly missed, 
Mike Is confident of finding any num- 
ber of TUdens and Johnsons among 
the Aggie players. Those showing 
up best last spring were Doc Rader, 
Everett Wareham, Gil Wann, P. J. 
Hershey, W liber Cole, R. J. Ball, 
Loralne Staley, John Brown, and R. 
C. Lane. 

Tbe unlveralty is sending Its su- 
perb team on a tour of the middle 
west In an effort to create a more 
friendly atmosphere bewteen tbe 
schools In this section and the Big 
Ten. The team Is composed ot Cap- 
tain Arthur Prank^enatern and Ed- 
ward Wilson. 

\\eatbroolc to Illinois Wealeyan 
Prof, Arthur B. Weatbrook, head 
of tbe K. 8. A. C. department of mu- 
sic from 1816 to, 19 tl and until re- 
cently with tie Dunbar American 
School of Opera, has accepted the, 
dean ship ot the college of music In 
Illinois Wesleyan unlveralty, Bloom- 
Ington, 111. He entered upon his du- 
ties there August 1. The college of 
music In Wesleyan university Is a 
atrong organisation which has done 
aome fine things. Professor West- 
'brook Is very much pleased with tbe 
opportunity which it will give him. 

Klma Stewart, '21, will teach do- 
mestic science again next fall In Ar- 
kansas City high school. She Is at- 
tending summer school here. 

Praise God!' 

For It so happened In the be- 
ginning that the faculty of the 
Kansas State Agricultural college 
conspired against 'the journalists 
and ft came to pass that they were 
saddled with the food problem in 
the pleblaa form of tbe cafeteria, 
and genius could not flower for Its 
bnda were •mothered In calories 
and cold bam. 

And it so happened that the 
curse was of long durance and tbe 
Journalists were forever tired unto 
death from battling with the ubi- 
quitous and stupid line of cafe- 
teria patrons erased with hunger. 

So It was that decadence came 
about, and men of sturdier blood 
than genius breeds 'gau Invading 
sacred precincts and plucking/ the 
fruit ot Collegian victory. And 
the tired tired Journalist* saw and 
were ashamed; but could do noth- 
ing except cry out In vain against 
the execration and throw bricks 
at the men of sturdier blood. 

But then It was that the. state 
legislature and the faculty saw 
the light, and tbey decreed that 
the malediction be lifted, and It 
was done. So it came to pass In 
the fait of 1922 A. U* tfaat the 
Journalists came back to their 
work as free (wO)men, for the cal- 
ories and the cold ham had been 
hanlshed, and tbe food problem 
became a memory. 

And so it Is that genius again 
buds and is allowed to flower, and 
the Journalists raise their heads In 
pride and are glad. 

Praise God! ■ 

and classrooms was completed 
last week and the building Is Bow 
ready for the opening of school to- 
morrow. The cafeteria equipment 
has been moved out and stored In tbe 
hack porch of Kedsle hall and In the 
new cafeteria building, which from 
present prospects will be In opera- 
tion In two or three months. 

Tbe Journalism offices on the sec- 
ond floor of the building have been 
remodeled and made over Into offices 
tor the English department. Prof. 
H. W. Davis, head of the Engllsb de- 
partment, will have the southeast cor- 
ner room formerly occupied by Prof. 
N. A. Crawford, head of the Journal- 
Ism department. The old Journalism 
practice room was made Into three of- 
fices which will be occupied by Pro- 
fessors R. W. Con over, H. E. Rosso n, 
and N W. Hockey. Prof. J. O. Faulk- 
ner will occupy the office formerly 
used by Prof. C. E. Rogers of the 
Journalism department. 

The offices and part of the college 
printing department are being moved 
upstairs. The composing rooms will 
take up the entire space which form- 
erly' Included the kitchen and rear 
dining room of the cafeteria. The re- 
mainder of the room will be used 
for practice and reading rooms. 

Prof. N. A. Crawford will have the 
office In the southeast corner of the 
flrat floor, vacated by Mlae Effle Carp, 
director of the cafeteria. Prof. C. E. 
Rogers will occupy the room which 
until this year was uaed as head-' 
quarters for the English department. 
The editorial offices of the Collegian 
and the Brown Bull will be located In 
the front part of the' same office. 

The basement of the building will 
still be uaed aa a print shop. The 
press rooms and the mailing depart- 
ment will be located there. 



The remodeling of Kedstie hall and, 
the migration of pie English and 
Journalism departments to their new 

"Bud" Knoth and Charles Barhman 
Publish Books 

That athletic coaches are not neces- 
sarily limited to teaching John Smith 
how to fall properly on the ball, or 
Jim Henry how to keep from killing 
himself every time he tries to dive In- 
to the pool, is proved In the fact that 
two of our Aggie coaches have turned 

Charles Bachman believes that a 
better brand of football Is needed In 

*— — 


The clothes we clean, press 
or repair speak for themselves 


I'' ' \ 

Elite Gleaning and Dyeing Works 

1110 More- 


Phone 299 

»— ~ * 


>— wtiw 

You Only Get Out 

% of a Suit or Overcoat what the 

makers put into it \ 

I V "i 


Hart, Schaffner & Marx 
Ederheimer Stein & Co. 
J. Capps & Sons 
and Yorker aft: 


Suits or Overcoats are good and look good 
as long as you wear them 

Elliot's Clothing Store 

...,.-. r ,-. 

...... j. 

the high schools of the country, and 
to that end la writing "iTooteall" by 
Charles Bacfamaa. This book will 
deal with the successful methods of 
our coach and will touch on all points 
of the sport, * 

"Bud" Knoth Is reviling 1 his book 

H I . 

"A Tear's sefaedale la Physical 
cation," a hook which covers, I* Mr, 

Knoth's careful maker, the entire* 
scop* of a gym Instructor. 


Board for young men or wo mam at, 
1717 Laramie. Phone HIM. IKS 

i i ssm 


For College Dress 

Styled right 
Priced right 
Wears right 

"For the Men Who Care to Dress Well" 

Farmers Union Store 


rg^s^ : 


We are glad you are here 

We want your business 
and you need our service. 
Cleaning and Pressing, 
Repairing and Altering, 
that will satisfy. . 

The largest and best equipped shop in the 

Suits made to order 

I V * I 



Phone 398 

1202 Moro 


■ u 

i se aea e s» »s aB»»>saw»» 



Entertainment* that arm diutinctive, creative, refined 

4 4 Tonight 
Dorothy Da It on 

"Moran of the 

Wednesday and Thursday 

Gloria Swanson 


in | 

Her Husband* * 








Sacceda Harry Us 
Board Meaaben 

Floyd B. Nichols, 'It, managing 
editor of the Capper Farm Pnai, la 
> eed of the alumni association for 
the current year. He was elected at 
the meeting of the board of directors 
cf the association Immediately fol- 
lowing the annual meeting of the 
association May SI. He succeeds 
Harry Umberger, '05, president for 
the past two years, snd under whom 
(he alumni association has become a 
real factor Id college aad alumni st- 

Nichols has been In farm news- 
paper work ever since he wss gradu- 
ated, except for nearly two years In 
the United States army during the 
war. Including service overseas. He 
haa been with the Capper publica- 
tions, and has made consistent and 
rapid progress there, following 
Charles J. Dillon, former professor 
of industrial Journalism at the col- 
lege, as managing editor soon alter 
lila return from overseas. Nichols 
is recognised aa one of the big men 
In farm Journalism In the entire 
country, and undoubtedly will carry 
forward the good work outlined and 
put in operation by Umberger. 

Dean Umberger, whose term on the 
"board of directors expired this year, 
was reelected, and will serve at least 
another three years on the board. At 
the annual meeting be was elected 
vice-president of the board. Dean 
Julius T. Wlllard. '83. was reelected 
treasurer. H. H Haymaker, '14, 
was named secrets ry of the board. 

The alumni election also resulted 
In placing Ralph Snyder, '90, on the 
board. Snyder Is president of the 
Kansas State Farm bureau, has ser- 
ved several terms In the Kansas leg- 
islature and Is recognised as one of 
the leading farm organisation men in 
the middle west. Snyder and Nichols 
•replace Dean Helen B, Thompson. 
"01, and Dr. Wilbur McCampbell. '06 
and '10. on the board of directors. 
The board consists of nine members, 
three of whom are elected at each 
annual meeting tor three-year terms. 

Get Therm tint" h Slogan 

of Raving Registration Throng 

Again the glad, mad days are with i of the weatherman and the ele- 
us, and the registration debacle Is oa. I menu (are always paid to bring um- 

Mn one way registration la an edu 
cation in Itself. Aay person, with 
even the nucleus of a mind, might at- 
tend absolutely notalag bat a aeries 
of registrations and go home with 
fairly enlarged views on coordina- 
tion, cooperation, philosophy, and 
the various phases of aalnlnlty. 

In another way registration is ab- 
solutely and emphatically devasta- 
ting to ail Intelligence, for there Is 
every visible and tactile evidence that 
both students snd faculty go com- 
pletely snd dellcloualy insane, raving 
mad on the stroke of twelve the night 
before the big day. and barely recov- 
er In time to make plaas for the next 
registration In February. . 

There Is no resson to ask why the 
chicken crossed the road when twice 
during the school year there Is such 
aa example of unadulterated stupid- 
ity as registration. The motif of tbe 
whole procedure, so far as the stu- 
dents are concerned, Is to get there 
first. As to Just whBt goal "there" 
signifies, there is no definite concep- 
tion; but, under all c Ire urn stances, It. 
must be reached ahead of anyone 
else. The ordinary student must ex- 
perience registration at' least three 
times before learning that "getting 
there first" means absolutely noth- 
ing. However, after having arisen 
st S o'clock for a number of con- 
secutive enrolments (for the 
wooden spoons It takes more than 
three of them) and had the lasy 
bird bop off with the choice sched- 
ule, tbe ordinary student begins to 
realise that registration Is In tbe 
hands of fate, and' (s) he, being a 
brainless puppet, must obey the 
strings. And (a) he Is right; (s)he 
is a brainless puppet. 

In the llrst place registration (It 
seems that the repetition of the 
baneful word cannot be avoided) Is 
but a series of conspiracies and sec- 
ret pacts. Tbe weatherman Invar!- 
lably conspires with the elements to 
produce a 10 Inch deluge on the 
morning of tbe fateful day. About 
two dosen idiots (usually sopho- 
mores and deteriorated tanlors, tools 

brellaa and hold them la sneav a 
position that they drain down every- 
one's neck. As soon as the rala 
stops they have been posted to close 
tbe ralnsbeds and start poking peo- 
ple In the eyes and ribs. One thing 
can be ssld for them; they are ef- 
ficient. Then tbe Janitors invar- 
iably organise and concentrate all 
efforts toward keeping the doors 
shut at least 45 minutes after the 
opening time. If they can be seen 
and given the proper encourage- 
ment before enrolment starts they 
are usually willing to let all the 
late comers In first. But the big 
conspiracy of tbe day Is the mam-. 
moth agreement of all aaslgners to ; 
keep all students from taking any 
subject tbey want. At the aaslgners' 
meeting the week previous they are 
rigidly schooled in obstancy and ; 
the art of perveralve argumenta- 
tion. They are so trained that they 
can misconstrue the simplest ques- 
tion and can completly nonplus aad 
confound any student within five 

minute*, Aaslgners are also pre- 
ferred W Iff emergencies. Incase 
same student weathers the storm of 
their etferts to m addle him and 
bids fair to get oat a favorable 
schedule, they have been taught to 
send him to some mythical place for 
a mythical O. K. and la this way 
keep him from getting to the check- 
er until after the class he wants la 
closed. » *-" 

And then, after the sweating haa 
been completed, the atudent must 
run the gauntlet of a man who 
atands at the main exit and acta In 
the capacity of a customs official. It 
Is bis duty to examine each individ- 
ual to ascertain whether or not all 
his money has been taken away. If 
such Is not the case be speedily sees 
that It is. That ordeal, ever, the vic- 
tim. If lucky, may get out. 

Ah yea, the glad, mad days— — 

Have you ever heard of a guaran- 
teed gut violin string? We have 
them la stock guaranteed tor seven 
dsys against breakage. Klpp's Mu- 
sic store. — Adv. 2 St 2. 

Mrs. Sadie M. Taylor announcea 
the marriage ot her daughter. Miss 
Mary L. Taylor, 'IS, to Sir. Clarence 
Butler, June SI. 

iii iii iiiniiiii iiiii iii i i i ii iiiiii i i mu ii i i ii i i i nin i i iiiii i ii nnmim i iim i u i mn iiiii iinw 

The answers to tbe question- 
naires that the Colorado Aggie 
graduating class filled out showed 
All ot their Ideals and conclusions. 
'Only one of the men really liken 
•bobber! hair on girls. 

Board for young men or women at 
1787 Laramie. Phone 1325 J 29t2 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

417 Poyntz 

——— . . - 4 


In Aggieville 

For cleanliness and good eats 

i as*. 

Short orders at all hour*. Regular 
$5.50 meal ticket for $5.00 

GEO. SCHEU, Proprietor 

Text Books 


New and Second Hand 

Make your selections early while our stock 
is complete. We have a limited number of 
good second hand books for those who 
make their selections early. 

Co-Operative Book Store 

Phone 236 


We Are Prepared to Serve 


We waul your Laundry, your Dry Cleaning] 

Your Repair Work, your Dyeing 

Your Hats, your Caps 

Your Gloves 

We hive thrtt wagons at your service 


Phone 701 1219 Mora 

New Students — 


Old Students — 



"A man should shave with the tame regularity that 
he washes his teeth in the mornin*. These habit* 
pay biS dividends and art two of the principle* to 
rapid advancement," says Dean Potter. 
Now for real i ha vet and hair cute come to 

i iii iii iiiiim ii imt i i i iiimimitini i i i i iiii n i i i i i m iiiiiii i i inni iii iiimn in li nn nun r o 






' ( 

A j 



You, who are new, try 
our store for hike eats 

Choice fruits and lunch goods of 
all kinds 

Old students know the 
Quality of our goods 


We want to serve you 



FSstMltt 7S4 H. Hwhitf tW, 

To ail women who enjoy beautiful foot- 
wear we extend a cordial invitation to 
come and see the very first of these in- 
teresting new modes of marked individ- 
uality which Fashion favors for Fall. 


The H*m* of Gnd Shots 

J29 Ptynts 



*,, . . »» *m+4 

1 * wlf." *. '«#»'-i\f"(i».i »* J .» i •»***.**ie4m* 

bkfMtiBBaL .1. 


ijwfiuii.un<pj^ '■'* w 





Tn* Student newspaper <jf tfei Kutu State *srieu1cnral College. 
PaNialwd Every ThMUt and Friday of the Collage Yaar. 
. Entered at the PottaOee of Ninbtttai for traa4miMion through the 
■*!!■ M second class matter ■ 

Address all oommunleattaua regarding starlet, etc., to tne editor of 
taa Collegian and all letters la regard to advertising sod subscript loa 
rates to too business manager. 

c H 8m im 

Offlce Phone Uls 

Business Miotftr 

R. C. Nichols 



Nothing 1b more Important to a nation tban just views of edu- 
cation. The very security of democracy depends upon It. The 
ruin of Germany was her philosophy of education. Practical 
politics was her creed and her education was as practical as her 
politics. It failed; that is. It proved to be unpractical, and for 
one reason — because It was based upon the proposition that man 
lives by bread alone. It Is the He of the ages. In a college class- 
room a few weeks ago the young men were asked why they sought 
an education. With one accord they answered, In substance, 
"To make more money." 
% Unless we can teach these boys to extend their horizon be- 
yond the rim of a dollar our chances of turning out useful clt- 
isens are of the smallest. 

A college Is not an Intellectual refrigerating plant for the 
preservation of perishable academic goods. It Is a power house 
of Intellectual and spiritual energy. Its mission Is not to turn 
oat mere technicians. The business of a college Is to take un- 
formed youths and develop them into men of character and 
judgment. — Charles Alexander Richmond, President of Union 

Freshmen, you who are here for the first time, we greet you. 
Probably to most of you the beginning of the first year of your 
college life means a great deal. It is doubtful if In present or In 
ultimate significance to your future, whether there is a more 
noteworthy event. Your entrance in college probably means al- 
so that you are making your entrance Into a career of independ- 
ent thinking and acting. Hence It Is of the utmost Importance 
that you get started right, that you may get acquainted with the 
running of things so that you will not be attempting to run cross 
currents or buck the current upstream when It Is really more de- 
sirable and Immeasurably more progressive to pull with the cur- 

First, you may hare noticed the signs up over the campus re- 
questing you to observe the Aggie tradition of not smoking on 
the campus. It may sound foolish. But nothing is said about 
smoking as a habit, nothing is said about starting a reform 
movement. Another tradition Is to take off hats when walking 
through Anderson hall. So it Is with the smoking tradition. 
The abstinence on the campus Is no more to ask than removing 
the hats while going through Anderson. And when strangers 
from other colleges come here and find one of the most beautiful 
campuses In the country, they find It unmared by a profusion of 

. cigar and cigarette butts. 

•4 ' Next in chronological order you will probably be requested 
to buy a freshman cap, that symbol of the yearling stqdent which 
Is almost universally recognized In educational institutions. You 
may hate to wear the cap. You may feel that In so doing you 
are degraded. Many of you will not feel this way, however, and 
as you reach' your later years in college life you will realize that 
the much despised cap did more to promote class uinty and en- 
able the freshmen to get a class consciousness tban sny other 
agency. * 

Bit by bit you gather your knowledge of college traditions. 
They are the unwritten laws of the campus. To obey them Is to 
be a good citizen and to show respect to the Institution and the 
-former students of that Institution, to disobey them Is to make 
yourself liable to the rest of the student body. Violating a col- 
lege tradition which has been accepted by the mass of students 
down through the years of college history Is far more despicable 
than to violate i written law which perchance may have been 
made by some one or two or three persons and based upon their 
own personal convictions. 

Therefore, freshman students, as you stay with us, live with 
us, and become one of us, juat try and look at our traditions In 
the same light as we who have been here for two or three years. 
It will help you. It will help us. Best of all It will help the col- 
lege. Nothing will serve better to bring that old pulsating, 
voice splitting, lung bursting school spirit to your heart. It will 
give you the pep that wins football garnets — and the 1 greater 
battles of after life. 

The GUd 

Dear Bora and Girls: My. how flue 
and wonderful tt la that you children 
have selected our school ant Of all 
t he other big schools all or«r this 
great bis United States aa a place to 
come and spend your papas' money. 
You must know, dear children, how 
we all appreciate It, and how glad 
we are for you and the business of- 
fice. Welcome, dear students: both 
old and new. 

And now, boys and girls, we want 
you to realise that we are all Just 
one big happy family here; and we 
know that you will realise It too, 
Juat aa toon aa the registration of- 
ficials and the book stores have taken 
all your money. And we do have the 
bestest times together, and we Just 
lore our professors like we do our pa- 
pas and mammas. 

And, dear bora and girls, when 
you hare flanked out after Christmas 
we know you will go home with noth- 
ing but the fondest memories of all 
your kind friends and deans here at 
dear old Kansas State Agricultural 
college. ' 

Welcome, dear students, welcome! 

t*e Srat body la throw out- the front) 
door and the professor a prepare far 
the nert victim. 

Second scene: Front of gymna- 

. Jfcter a booster and n V M. C. A. 
delegate. They walk np to the bleed- 
ing mass and offer their hands. 

Booster : Glad to meetchra — why, 
what's the matter with htm? 



What did 

T. H. C. A 

n't that disgusting? 
tome to college fort 

j Booster-: Most sickening 
lately no stamina! 

Curtain lowers aa flood trickles ov 
er the footlights 


. A stata-wld* drive to bare Prnn- 
sylranle Stale college formally ac- 
cepted at the State University of 
Pennsylvania and expanded accord- 
ingly has been launched by the sew 
president, Dr. John II. Thomas. 
Contrary to general opinion, the 



University of Pennsylvania hat 
ways been;* prtrtjte* Institution, 
the state of Pennsylvania baa so 
state university. Pennsylvania 
Bute collage turned away LOSS 
students this year for tack of ac- 


Rubber aprons at Chemistry an- 
nex at any time. — Adr. SHI 


Grpptin.0* From the new owner of the 


712 North Manhattan Avenue, A&icviUe 

W. R. HAID, Proprietor / 

L 1 ' I ■" fi'frnnimifinnmn i nii 

A Paean on the Fall PIlaTlmaa? 

Why did you make that remark, 

' ■ lrr 

What was ronr reason, I sari 
Did yon think I regretted to 
back to school T 
And hated enrolment today? 

- V- 
I'd like to know what yon meant, 

Von must hare harbored*': 

That I liked my vacation and longed 

to remain 

far off from where knowledg* as 

Was that your conception, f 

■ r**t 

Ton think that I loathe to 
And that jolty school friendship* 
mean nothsag to m*«? 
If that's what yon thlnkyou are 

The Victim 
A Tableau 
What Is ordinarily 



Time: The present. 

As the curtain goes up the gym- 
nasium Is seen to hare become**' tnsd- 
house. Crated professors rush wild- 
ly about and shout In demoniacal 
tones to no one In particular.. At all 
exits etand men with close, \ 

Sinter a f ret h man. As he steps l»- 
slde the door one of the professors 
brains htm with a bludgeon^ An oth- 
er protestor, after taking ^Jl his 
money throws blm Into the middle of 
the floor where all the rest of the 
pro feasors pounce upon the limp form 
and bite ft. After they tlte/et this 
diversion they play catch with the 
freshman until the gong sou Ids. an- 
nouncing, a new arrival, whereupon 

Something New 

DeLaval Continuous Clarification System 

We bave just installed this wonderful new invention, the greatest im- 
provement of modern times in dry cleaning methods. An examination of the 
cat will show how it operates. Clean, pure cleaning fluid flows continuously 
into the top of the waaher where it is sprayed over the garments and passed 
oat at the bottom to be pumped up into the DeLaval Centrifugal Clarofier, the 
bowl of which makes 6000 revolutions per u.inute, where the tremendous 
centrifugal force removes every trace .of grit and dirt, delivering the clean, ■ 
pure fluid back to the top of the washer to be again circulated through the 
garments. It Is like washing clothes in a rapidly flowing mountain stream. 
No wonder your garments come out clean and fresh, absolutely free from 
duat and lint. The pockets and linings are white and your garment has the 
nice, fresh look of new goods. 

The installation of this modern equipment meant an expenditure of many 
hundreds -of dollars, but it is one of the things that makes •- 




in 1 1 hi m i mm m am 



Everything in College 




Cleaning & Dye Works 

Thm Moat Modern Dry Cleaning Plant in thU part of the Country 

l uii ii inmii ii mim i nn ii n rao 




Quality Merchandise 




The Bargain Spot of Manhattan 










Important Announcement 

caa only* sad by rears of 
swart wffi be as* to pSaes 

For Less 













Meads*, September 11 

Kappa Kappa Gamma due* at rec- 
raatton center. 

belts Zeta house dance. 

Alpha XI Delta house dance. 

Alpha Delta PI dance at Elks' 

Toewlay, Hepcrmber 19 

Kappa Delta dance at recreation 
center, « 

Delta Tau Delta houae dance. 

Chi Omegn morning dance at Har- 
rlson's hall — S to IS. 

PI Beta Phi dance Harrison's ball 
— 1 to 4. 

Phi Delta Tfaeta house dance. 

De»» Delta Delta dance at Elke 

Bisma Alpha Bpallon houae dance* 

WrdMMdar, g efttesib e t 19 
Sigma Phi Bpallon home dance 
PI Kappa Alpha house dance. 
Alpha Tau Omasa houae dance. 

Friday, September IS 
Beta Theta Pi houae dance. 

Mr. Merle J. Lucas. 'SI, and Mlaa 
Violet A. Andre were married June 
* at Riverside, 111. Mr. and Mra. 
Lucas are at home at S404 Bills 
arenue. Chicago. 

Chi Omeca entertained with a 
moraine dance this morning from 9 
to 12 o'clock at Harrison's hall. Rex 
Maupln'a four piece orchestra' fur- 
nished the music. Mra. Es telle Gray 
chaperoned. • 

aWWIItaii tttMmMmtMMMtMMtmwwiiitiiiii^ffm, !!!! !!! ! ,,, !!!!!! ! ! ! !!! !!!!!!! 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avepue 

We carry a complete line' of Diamonds. 

Watches. Docks. Jewelry. Novelty Goods, 

Silverware, China and Cut Glass 

" ^— TTT1 — Hl l l lll H iiiii i i i iiiiiiiiiiiiii UJH i HH ii n iiiiii fl 

Marshall Theatre 


jfJUWAS STATE CO lAMI Ajf. JBfyB M»sg : », i»3j 






Our modem equipment sad skillful 
elimination in every detail aasurea 
our patron* (taaaet eapeciaUy adapt. 
ed to their individual viiiou 

It's SttfSf M ka.w tb*a to facia 

Sack Hr*icc at aan ai 



109 S*4<h Street 

-' QaalityFood 



'Soy It With Flowers" 


Successors to Martins < 
x Cut Flowers and Plants for all occasions . 

W. WILLIS. Maeaaer Matshall BaiUtta. ■ fUmm M 


The Optometrist 
Office at Askren'a Jewelry Stora 



Wm. Fax Present* 


New York ** Greatest Broadway Success 

M « sr smah ag Abu SOOSeS « ,.*ry ,„mt tit ? in t km mmrU. 
g mmk " —» **» M ma t m n Tmlmgrmm. "Sm* Mont* Crist* if you 
4km mid ktmmm t tm d, " fey* (A* XVnawr Tama*. 

3:00. T:2S a*af »,#5. Mmt . .- /Q.JJc,- 

•Th. MoiMt.r 
to mmrtgmg* 

I 10 44c 


Wm. Fox Present* 

"The New Teacher" 

Comedy, "Splitting Hairs ' • 

Alto Twenty Minute* of Fast, Snappy Vaudeville 

Schedule- 3:00, 7:30, t:0Q. Prices: Mats. 10c and 22c. Ere. 10c and 33c 

A - large assortment of 
alarm clocks, packet 
bins, watch** and ever- 
sharp pencil*. ' ! 



Students have frequently been 
embarrassed in times. past becaasc 
of a request that they 

Be Identified 

when eashinf a check, - even if 
the check were drawn epoa a local 
bank There waa s good business 
reason for the request. 


and other business men who hare 
cashed checks without requesting" 


have frequently been stung by 
check artists who represented them- 
selves to be students. Eesbarrsss- 
ind both ways, isn't it? 



We have installed a aew system of Special Certified Chicks which are 
issued ia same form as Travelers' Checks. These are issued in small 
denominations of $1 .00, $2.00, 15.00 and $10.00, aad in books of $25.00. 
$50.00 and $75.00. 

No Charge is made for our service and every student should avail himself 
of this safe aad most convenient form of bank account. Call and let us 
explain in detail. 

The Farmers & Stockmens State Bank 

309 Poyntz 

Open 9:00 A M.-4:00 P. M. 

pitlttmm^sn stttniimatMiaitMnriirittiihiisitMitriittMttuiiuiiiiiiiiiii n im» .mm. ■. ff . ! . m . fmfP .. )mtrll)t .. riHIHrm rmtimtlrninmaw 



TOM MIX in "Just Tony 1 

See the Most Popular Star in a Real Super- attraction 
Clyde Cook Comedy, "The Eskimo'* 

Stb*dule-3:00, 7:30, 9:00. Price.: Mats. 1022c. Bvcaln| IQ-Uc 

Coming Harold Lloyd in "Grandma** Boy" 

The College Canteen 

Is Open and Ready for 


The one place on the hill that hat added 
an unusually large force to insure the 
best service 

Pure Wholesome Food 


Short orders 
Cold Drinks 
Ice Cream 

Fine Candies 

SERVICE at all hours of the day 
. from 7:00 A. M. to 6:30 P. M. fc> 

Meats served at noon from 11:15 to 1:30 
' Come Early and avoid the rush 


Evening Apparel 

Winter brings with it a host of social activities— and we have provided for 
every possible need along this line. Be it for formal or in format events, the 
right clothes and the right accessories are waiting-- -each quite the last word as 
regard* its smartness- -and quite the last word, too, at regards value. By way 
of suggestion: l 

There's a wealth of 
la the new pocketbooka. 



book to the beauty of 
is die weU-£«int 

Pumps and Hosiery 

Ready to step forth gaily to the strains of dance music or dinner gong, are 
these twinkling bits of foot wear with their accompanying— and matching- 
hosiery. Black or stiver, most likely with, a glittering buckle or pin at the 
strap. Each is fitted in every way to take first step at the most important function. 

and— changing the subject abruptly: 

We have the exclusive agency in Manhattan for the regulation Aldrich & 
Chancellor college "gym" clothes. These include a full line of cotton or wool 
serge bloomers and the regulation one piece bathing suit. Also a full line of 
middies and accessories for "gym" togs. 

Regulation wool serge bloomers $3.45 

Regulation cotton serge bloomers $1 .95 

Regulation Grey one piece bathing suit $1.45 

one's throat. 

To veaoaw'ss^rasstabtsybutl 

the new 



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l , |V ^., *».„-■.. jf | ilf. ,- 


■» * 

'*■■ -'• '■■■ ■""-'-mi 

crowning totK-k of 
aotnsnn *.h sajesn* 

The -sec woid la base has 1 

i -<« i 



step proutSr 

i ii a 






aid to mm 


Booklet Tr i a ls Every 
Collee* U f e G r ea t Aid to 

The Importance ot the place taken 
br the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 
handbook, which la now being dis- 
tributed to the »t u den (i, Is tncreaalof 
year by year, and the job ot editing 
It Is Increasing In difficulty ss tha 
scope of the book broadens. 

The booklet this year la larger by 
some pagan than ever before; con ant- 
ing of 8S pages divided Into 10 sec- 
tions: the president's letter of wel- 
come; Y. M. C. A.: Y. W. C. A.; 
church*-*; athletics; W. A. A.; 8. 8. 
O. A.; military; societies, and mist 

Almost evsry section contains some 
Innovation, and the addition of the 
dlvlalon pages makes the use of the 
book much easier. The entire Held 
of the college and town Is covered 
and at) the problems of the new stu- 
dent dealt with. The function and 
purpose of every department and 
every organisation of the school Is 
taken up In more or less detail. 

One of the new features of the 
handbook Is a detailed account of the 
traditions at K. S. A. C. No atudent 
bas ever been able to keep exact tab 
•a them, and tbla It an attempt to 
nail tbsm down where all atudenta 
may see snd bead. By way of pre- 
facing the account the booklet says: 
"The privilege of helping to carry on 
college traditions la one of the big 
opportunities of college life, tor col- 
lage traditions represent tbe unor- 
ganised body of laws and customs de- 
veloped by tbe thousands of students 
who have made a college what It la. 
No atudent can get the full spirit ot 
bis alms mater without learning to 
Observe and love bar traditions. Tbe 
Kansas 8Ute Agricultural college has 
her special group of customs. The 
Incoming student should know them 
I In advsnee so that he may observe 
them from tbe very beginning of tbe 
school yesr. The Student Self Gov- 
erning aaaociatlon is therefore tak- 
ing this means of Informing pros- 
pective student* of the traditions that 
■vary loyal Aggie reverse. " 

The handbook announces that W. 
•8. Plummer It to be tbe sea rotary In 
■charge of tbe Y. M. 6. A. dormitory 
at Eleventh and Fremont for the 
coming year. Abont 40 atudenta will 
' be accommodated there with lodgings. 
They will run a table on the coopera- 
tive plan. "Open house" will be 
held st the "Y" building during each 
night of tbla week, the first one of 
tbe school year. All are cordially In- 
vited to make the most use ot the 
building during the school year. 

A Hut of approved rooms for boys 
is available st tbe oBee of Dr. A. A. 
Holts, general secretary of the col- 
lege "Y," In Anderson hall on the 
campus. The employment bureau 
will also be located to tbla office. Uat 
year more than 400 atudenta wars) 
put In touch with part-time employ- 
ment by this bureau. 

Tbe handbook was prepared by 
Alan Dalley, cnalrmsn; Ruth Lmt- 
bocker, Leola Aahe, Harold Hobbe, 
and Philip Heartburg. Copies of It 
may be obtained at the office of Doc- 
tor Holts. 


To Dlscotitlae Those Under Anderson 

Ths music department Is to have 
10 new practice rooms in the base- 
ment of tbe auditorium. There will 
be eight In the front end, and the 
makeup and store room will be re- 
modeled providing for two under the 

The entire building at 1 80S An- 
derson avenue will be rented by tbe 
college and used for studios and prsc- 
tlce rooms. It Is planned to connect 
thla with the college lighting system. 
Professor Prstt says that the revis- 
ion of the auditorium takes Into con- 
sideration plans for tbe addition to 
that building, and that all the work 
of tbe department will be concen- 
trated In tbe auditorium and the an- 
nex on Anderson avenue. Tbe ptuc- 
tlce rooms In tbe basement of Ander- 
son hall will be discontinued. 

mi mm 


— *- 


Espeet laereaatw. Menrnershtp This 

Fall— Mstvw Considered T 


Thirty two thousand four hun- 
dred and twenty students are re- 
ported by Columbia university for 
last year, while the University of 
California lists 4 2.300, and the Un- 
verslty of Wisconsin enrolls 20,000. 
The majority of these are non-resi- 
dent and extension students. 

The University club Idea which 
was started at the end of the spring 
semester with a campaign for 1C0 
members, has not reached its quota, 
but will not be abandoned, according 
to members of tbe Y. M. C. A. board. 
At the present time there bar* bean 
80 subscriptions to the fund, and It 
is expected that at the beginning of 
achool there will be enough more 
pledges to complete (he quota ot 100 
members. The idea will not be given 
up, however, even If the required ISO 
members are not obtained. 

Tbe Intention, wben the plan for a 
reorganisation and enlarging of the 
college club was broached, was to 
take over tbe Y. M. C, A. building -at 
Eleventh and Fremont, remodel It 
and make It Into a meeting place for 
the college faculty community, and 
also to retain the dormitory and din- 
ing room features of tbe present col- 
lege club. Msrrled mnd bachelor 
members of the faculty alike are to 
be Included in the membership of the 
enlarged club. 

Coeds at the University of Cali- 
fornia talk more about men during 
college day a than about any other 
subject, according to Prof. R, L. 
Power, who has complied that SI 
per cent talk about men, 27 par 
cent about dress and fashion. 3 per 
cent about amusements, 8 2-8 per 
cent about choice gossip. 6-8 shout 
Jokes old enough to be retired, and 
S per cent shout miscellaneous • ob- 

Strikes. Fait To 

Halt Work in 

Coljege Circles 

The coat miners and the shopmen 
msy strike but the college goes ever 
onward and npwerd. The cafeteria Is 
rapidly near ing completion, the west 
wing of the Ag. building Is well un- 
der way snd tbe Memorial stadium la 
steadily progressing around Abeam 
field. But this Is not all, for many 
minor changes are taking place such 
as the remodeling of Kedslo and Ni- 
chols gymnasium. 

Strewn around tbe gym are many 
peculiar shaped contrivances of wood 
and metal. To the uninitiated these 
may be In tbe wsy but to tbe know- 
ing they are very pleasing. Nichols 
gymnasium Is the lslr of the Aggie 
Wildcsts and tbe especial hunting 
ground of the basketball teams. 

Last semester the Varsity Activity 
fee was secure* by the atudent body 
and in order to accommodate tbe 
many basketball fans, also boxing 
snd wrestling fans, more seating 
spire Is needed. To tbose who re- 
member the over crowded old wooden 
sideline bleachers the sight of these 
new materials is very pleasing for 
they Insure aafe and comfortable 

The new bleachers will be 10 tiers 
high and will have a seating capacity 
of 4,000 persons. Cha4rs will be 
placed on (he track as before. 

The attention of Dean Black mar 
at the Kansas university baa been 
directed to the various scholarships 
and fellowships offered by leading 
French universities to the gradu- 
ates of American colleges. The 

Gymnasium Supplies 

For Men and 





Middies, Bloomers, Shoes, Bathing 

Suits '-'■■ 


Co-Operative Book Store 

Phone 236 

subjects that may be startled In- 
clude political science and law, his- 
tory and geography, tropical dis- 
eases, French language and litera- 
ture, «befnlatry,' electrical engineer- 
ing, agriculture, hydrology, pro- 
vencal and romance pbllotjo;, 
French studies. 

Have you ever heard of a gaaraa- 
teed gat -WUn stria*? #• "tawe **T 
then In stock guaranteed for seven. 
days against breakage. Klpp's Mu- 
sic store. — Adv. Sfftl. 

Rubber aprons at Chemistry an- 
nex at any time. — Adv. tttl 

'Every thing to Eat* 



We are glad to see you 
Gall and see us 

THIS store needs no introduc- 
tion to the college people. 
We carry only quality groceries 
and meats and the very best of 
fresh fruits and vegetables. 

The Shafer Grocery 
and Market 

4 Deliveries Daily 
Phones: 504-505 




.. . ■ rr**r* 

Cash or Payments 

Manhattan Typewriter 

K. W. Hehr, U§t. 

Manhattan, Kansas 


Where Is The Victory Lunch 


It is on Fourth Street — first door north 
of the Manhattan State Bank 

You are invited to give us a trial for we feel sure that our 

excellent service will please you* 

Manhattan Cafe 


Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought . 


>■ V- •_ ,»■ 

.ft . 1 ■ 

The Best Built Typewriter 


•wn—-*v*— ^^"~ ^^^-^ 

No trouble or money was spared to make this the best lunch "om in Manhattan 


For Sale— Cash or Payments 
-For Rent 

— Used mostly and liked best by K. S. A. C. Steno- 
| rap hers, and K. S. A, C. Students— takes your paper 
in lengthwise — beat of service . 

Come in snd tec tie before you buy or rent a writing 
machine. We have all make*, new. rebuilt, second- 
handed as low aa $5.00 a month. 

Watch our window 

Waroham Thoatr* 


iu ft 

ictory Lunch Welcomes 

Quality, Cleanliness, Service 

* - - ■ 


Open evenings this week for YO OR convenience. We 
know the students' wants Gat next to h! 

i ■ 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium 

The oriajMSsa of ts* typewriter reals! hniinaw at K. 8. A. C. 12 



■ Itinrrl urn ili rn i tt i m, j i.i Jtft .i i .i.i i.. i-imt' ■^r'r-- f n" tlJ ""'"" h "'■■''■" fl .^^«..^,U,W«AJStWW.««..itvM>«»-- -. 


t*t< *;>..» t**' -*\ -• " ' ** ± 

x.t ».l" 


!■■■■ ' ■ ■ ' » 

innma 11, ujt 






Hew Man Is JoornAHut of Consider- 
able Exswsjeace— Waw Active In 
Oaliec* Affaire 1* His Stadent 

to swa Is the need for steady Interest 
sad support. We have a rival that 

new sleeps." 

Cllf Stratton wUl continue his good 
will for the college la hli present 
work. He bas been retained on the 
advisory council of the alumni asnb- 
elation. Probably the biggest lob ft 
accomplished daring hie two ren- 
te rm as executive secretary wee the 
appropriation budget for the college 
obtained at the 1921 aeaaion of the 
legislature, the Urgent building hud- 
get In the history of the college. 

Stratton has returned to the To- 
peka Dally Capital, from whkb he 
obtained a two years' leave of mb- 
aenee when he came to Manhattan aa 
secretary. He ts writing state poli- 
tics end state house news for the 



To Be Divided Among Division* for 

Salaries, Wages, and New Tp»ch- 

ers General Science Gets Most 

"Whereas, Cllf Stratton ' bas 
served for two years as executive sec- 
retary of the K. 8. A, C. Alumni asso- 
ciation, and during that time, due 
largely to his zeal, enthusiasm, and 
conscientious efforts, the association 
baa been, able to accomplish much 
more for the welfare of K. 8. A. C. 
than ever bas been done before, and 
Is so organized that it ma; be of 
marked service In the future; and 
since It will be to Ms benefit to return 
to his former work with the Capper 
publications, we accept his resigna- 
tion from the office of executive sec- 
retary 'of the association, same to 
take effect May 31, 1982. Mean- 
while, we wish to thank and com- 
mend Mr. Stratton for the fidelity 
with which he served the association' 
and the college which It represents." 
— Resolution by Alumni Board of Di- 
rectors, May 2&, 1922. 

Stratton la Stat choose Reporter 

Cllf J. Stratton. '11, Is again state- 
house reporter for the Topeka Capi- 
tal. Oley W. Weaver, 'II. of the city 
news staff of the Kansas City Star 
succeeded him July 17 by unanimous 
vote of the alumni board. St ration's 
resignation came at the end of two 
years service with the alumni asso- 
ciation In which more progress was 
made than ever before, and credit Tor 
accomplishment largely Is due the re- 
tiring secretary. The alumni board, 
reluctantly accepting the resignation, 
testified to Stratton's efficiency In the 
foregoing resolution. 

Oley Weaver ia well' known to 
many of the alumni and former stu- 
dents. He was a student Irregularly 
from the Tall of 1B0R to his gradua- 
tion in printing and Journalism In 
1 91 1. Since graduation he has 
worked as newspaper editor in 
Wyoming and Kansas and served as 
agricultural editor with the universi- 
ties of Florida and Missouri. After 
a few months of country newspaper 
ownership In Missouri, he Joined the 
news staff of the Star. 

Weaver Edited Students' Herald 

Oley Weaver took a prominent 
part in student activities during his 
college career. He was twice editor 
of the Students' Herald, returned to 
college In the spring of '09 to assist 
to the organization of alumni and 
friends and students in the fight 
made to keep the engineering school 
at the college, was prominent in the 
Hamilton literary society, and wan a 
charter member of the Atetx frater- 
nity, now Delta Tau Delta. 

He married Miss Kate Blackburn, 
a former student of the Kansas State 
Agricultural college, soon after grad- 
uation. She is the daughter of W. E. 
Blackburn of the Herlngton Sun and 
former member of the board of re- 
gents of the college. 

Policy Remains Same 

"No changes In the plans of the 
alumni association are contemplated 
aa a result, of the change In executive 
secretaries,*' said Harry Umbergar, 
president. "The record of the asso- 
ciation Is such that we do not hesi- 
tate to ask alumni for support to con- 
tinue on the same line. The associa- 
tion has become a real factor In all 
matters touching tbe Interests or the 

The board of directors announced 
the change In the secretary's office 
In a letter to all members of the 
alumni, active and passive, and asked 
for strong support of the association. 
Checks and congratulations have 
been coming In. 

Mr. Weaver was surprised that 
teas than a thousand graduates were 
enrolled as active members of the 
alumni association and financed tbe 
progressive work of the alumni body 
tbe last two years. 
m Work Is Well Started 

"Yet that is a splendid start." be 
said. "If we could tell the alumni the 
inside facts, which can not be pub- 
lished In newspapers but are avail- 
able to visitors on (he campus, we 
would have * 90 per cent active mem- 
bership. K. S. A. C. graduates and 
students are loyal. They rally to 
support the college In spectacular 
avomests when tbe institution Is 
threatened . What we must get them 

SI. H. To Odessa D. Dow 
Odessa D. Dow, '20, has been 
studying at tbe University of Wis- 
consin the past year and received tbe 
degree of master of science, her ma- 
jor work being In chemistry. 

The K. 8. A. C. budget for the year 
1922-23 was approved last July by 
the state board of administration, 
practically as it was presented by 
President Jardtne. The budget pro- 
vides for the expenditure of some 
1*00,000, approximately 110,000 
more than last year when the budget 
carried a total of (590.000. The In- 
crease Is due to additional funds ap- 
propriated to the Institution by tbe 
United States government under the 
provisions of the Morrill act. 

Tbe budget apportions among the 
divisions of the college the appro- 
priations for salarlea, wages, and new 
teachers. These appropriations were 
made by tbe 1921 legislature, and 
were divided equally between the two 
years of tbe biennlum for which they 
were made. 

The budget Included a consider- 
able sum for that purpose, approx- 
imately the same as the 140,000 al- 
lowed last year for new teachers. This 
fund Is to be used In strengthening 
tbe staffs of those departments which 
have been handicapped during tbe 
past year by lack of Instructors to 
care adequately for the enrolments. 
Most of these departments fall In the 
division of general science this year. 

Fifteen new Instructors were added 
In this division during tbe last year. 
These will be retained and more have 
been added to care for tbe Increase 
In enrolment tbat la expected this 
year. The Increase In enrolment last 
year made It necessary for faculty 
members In some departments to ad- 
mit more students to their classes 

than if ts considered possible to In- 
struct thoroughly, or to teach mora 
classes than the usual number. 


Give Intensive Training In Donaestlc 
Science Work 

Tbe first course of Its kind ever 
established at a state fair la the class 
In Intensive domestic science training 
which was offered last year for tbe 
first time at the Kansas Free Fair and 
Is offered sgaln this year. The course 
is designed for girls of the high 
school age — It wss worked out by the 
Fair officials In cooperation with K. 
8. A. C. extension specialists and Is to 
be continued on tbe advice of the K. 
8. A. C. specialists The course 
features Instruction in Judging and 
inspecting food stuffs, and round 
table discussions. Students are rec- 
ommended for tbe course by their 
high school teachers snd receive 
one-fourth credit for the work. 

The Hat of insx ructc i includes 

K. 8. A. c. women. Thasw 
who will assist In this are Mrs. Wary 
McFarlane, head of the home eco- 
nomics department of the extension 
division: Miss Ellen Batchelor, assis- 
tant home demonstration agent lead- 
er; Mrs. Harriet Atlard, head of tbe 
household management department 
of the extension division, all of K. 8. 
A. C . aid Miss Ava Sell of Ms pi* 
Hill, former boy snd girl leader of 
Wabaunsee county; Mrs. Julia Ktsn*, 
of the Shawnee county firm bureau. 
Miss Alice Mesde, and Mrs. W. B. 

> , Wins 82ft Hoclotogy Prise 
Miss Mildred Pence. Junior In gen- 
eral science, won the $26 prise for 
proficiency In sociological subjects of- 
fered by the Chi Omega sorority each 
semester to tbe person getting the 
highest grades In sociology. Miss 
Pence made an average of 98 per cent 
fur the term. 

Board for young men or women at 
1737 .Laramie. Phone 1325 J. 29t3 

glad you're back. FRESH- 
MEN — we welcome you to K. 
S. A. C. and Manhattan. 



imUH II H'MII ' ■■"■ ■»"""" ■""■ uimmiii-i niiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiB i 





(Concluded from etc* >n«) 

Tfca remits from these teats ere then 
applied to human species. It has 
been found that the Inheritance of 
character I niftH in lower animal* and 
plants and In higher animal* and 
plan In does not differ. 

The following are a few of the 
numerous parallelltams: the spots, 
stripes, etc., of the grasshopper are 
Inherited just as red, while and oth- 
er colors, the horns of cattle, and as 
bine or black eyes, curly or straight 
hair and more than a hundred other 
character! sties of man. 

Dootor Na hours scored the old pro- 
verb "As a twig is bent, so will it 
grow." He says, "there must be a 
twlfc to be bent and one that will 

grow as It !• bent. Not nil of then 
wilt do that. Environment counts 
for nothing If heredity doea not pre- 
sent something to nourish, and char- 
acter 1st lea Inherited cannot develop 
without nurture. Thus, the one la 
absolutely dependent upon the other 
and they are Inseparable." 

Sigma Phi K pi* I Ion will entertain 
with a lawn party at their chapter 
house, Wednesday evening, Septem- 
ber 13. Mrs. Inez Bargent will chap- 

Kappa Delta will entertain with a 
dance at recreation center. Tuesday 
evening, September 12. Art Dodge's 
orchestra will furinnh the music 
Mrs. Mary Zlegler, the Kappa Delta 
housemother, will chaperon. 

***" Tmn iiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiiMiiiiii i iii ii i i iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i ii 


Drafting Instrument*, Drawing Boards 

Slide Rules, T-Squares and everything 

required to promote efficiency in the 

drafting room. 


Phone 236 

miim iii i iii nn umimmmtitmmmmui "'"mHnmrmmmmim r 

v *■ 

Seen the Latest? 

"The Fidra" 

— h'i a mgrvel of perfection — slender 
heel, lustrous satin, and a sole of 
fineness that is delightful. 

-—Of many bright fall models, this 
one standi, out in relief — it is the 
instant favorite of all who see it 

Gotham Gold Stripe Hosiery too — 


....... 4 




The sefvice and the food we are offering 
make dining here an occasion to look for- 
ward to. The cuisine is excellent — the ser- 
vice correct. If you would please your 
friends bring them here for dinner. 



We cater to banquets 

407 Poynta 

Ofp,„i, Wmrtkmm 7a»i„ 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Beit 

Be Friendly an d CaJl g Ua. "Ran ag Risk, |g Sure lis Utk' 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 



Lmapm Kodak work today- get it tomorrow 

Quick Service 
Lowest Prices 

Eastman Kodaks 
Films and Supplies 
Ta»! We asakc awrtraits. so ealarjiat axi copy wart 
alt* all kinds of novelty Fatoi 


We will be if lad to welcome 
our old friends and hope 
to make a lot of new ones 

This is our third anniversary sale. To celebrate * in proper style 
we've made such splendid offerings throughout our stocks that we are 
literally offering "triple values". to you. This is just the time to 
begin buying your fall and winter needs at advantageous prices to 
yourself. Make it a point to come to our "Third Anniversary" Sale 

-we re prepared for you with offerings that are genuine values. Get a slice of our "birthday cake" of bargains-some of the 

otlenngs hated below. ' 

College Students. Attention! 
Come to our store and 
make yourself at home 

Men s Clothing s*i. p™. 

$35.00; to 40.00 Suits • - - $28.75 

$25.00 to 30.00 Suitt - - . 22^50 

All latest patterns, blue serges included, style and 

size for everyone 

HatS Latest styles, $5.00 and 6.00 values, $3.50 to 4.5© 

Men's Odd Pants 

$6.50 Trousers $4.95 

$7.50 and $7.00 Trousers $5.95 

* $3.50 Trousers - $2.50 

$8.50 and $9.00 Trousers $6.95 

Guaranteed All Wool 

Men's Draw Shoaa - 

Douglas Shoes, values up to $5.95 

Men's Pajamas 

$2.50 value, tale price 

Men *s N ight Shirts, eitra special 


Men's Shirts 

Genuine Pongee Shirts 
Imitation Pongee Shirts 
Madras and Percale Shirts 

Endicott Johnson Shoes, just 
thaiahoe for school, from 
$2.45 up 

$3.95 to $4.45 
$1.50 to $2.45 

98c and up 

Peters Shoes, values up to 
$8.50. now $4.95 

Special prices on U.S. army goods 
We carry, full line of hikiag 
and camping outfits and can 
supply your every need at 
minimum prices. 

ilTSTlMETOBUY<K)ODa^THESW Caps. $2.50 to $3.00 values' 

asi* ^. ,». ^« ,**-* ^^^> — ^ U , pow $1,95 

All Ties one-haif price 


, < - Men's Unfonalls. $3.50 values, 

VOtri0t*S ,ale P rice $^-98 

Gymnasium Suits and Equipment 


For Men and Women 


i * 

A Complete Line of Athletic Goods for Every Sport 

The Givin Clothing Company 


> SxnxflSnxnnna*Ot ^l^^f**^ • 

4 »•• 






NO. 2 




men AVEM K 90:34; WW 76:14 

Eerodelphiens Lead literary Swle- 

iimi p| Beta PM Leeds Sorori. 

ties and Ones* Tan Epsllon 

Ijcada Fraternities 

Tbe scholastic standings of K. S. 
A C, organisation! tor the second 
eeroeftpr 1921-82 were released re- 
cently by Miss Jessie McDowell Ma- 
cslr. registrar. Omlcron Nu, hon- 
or* ry home economics fraternity 
topped the list with an average of 
S0..H The lowest grade was 70.14. 

The organizations in the order of 
their standing follow: 
Organizations - Standing 

Omlcron Nu 90.34 

McDowell clnb 90.12 

Phi Alpha Mu 88.99 

Quill dub 88.96 

Zeta Kappa Psl 88.22 

Thetn Sigma Phi 87.78 

Pi Kappa Delta 87.06 

Slnn>a Tau 86.71 

Alpha ZeU '■- 85.32 

Forum 86.24 

Falrehlld club .._ 86.20 

Eurodelphlan 84.41 

Sigma Delta Chi 84.29 

Ionian 83.96 

Pi Beta Pbl 83.76 

Klod and Kernel Klub 83 7» 

Alpha Beta .83.31 

Omega Tau Epillon — 83.20 

Alpha XI Delta 83.16 

Kappa Delta 82.70 

Drowning 82.43 

Chi Omega 88.81 

Athenian _ 82.28 

Purple Masque 82,00 

Franklin 81.98 

Block & Bridle 81.98 

Farm House 81,67 

Webster „ - 81.48 

Elkhart club _ 81.48 

Beta Tbeta PI 81.40 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 80.64 

T. N. K. club 60.63 

ft Kappa Alpha 80.56 

6cabbard & Blade _ ...80.35 

Edgerton club 80.34 

A. 1. Electrical Engineers 

Phi Delia Tau 80.15 

Delia Tan Delta R0.69 

Delia Zeta ...1 80.03 

Delia Delta Delta 80 02 

Triangular club 79.95 

Pbl Kappa .....79.90 

Atcha Tau Omega 79.81 

Phi Mu Alpha 79.7« 

Hamilton 79.69 

A. S. Mechanical Engineers 79.59 

Alpha Delta PI 79.53 

K. fraternity 79.2$ 

Acacia 78.57 

Kappa Phi Alpha „ 78.50 

Society of Civil Engineers 78.42 

Sigma Alpha Epsllon 78.41 

Phi Delta Tbeta _ 77.88 

Alpha Psl „ .77.79 

Siema Phi Epsilon 77.29 

Sigma Nu 76.19 

Kappa Sigma 76.14 

Honorary Societies 

Omlcron Nu 90.34 

Phi Alpha Mu _. 88.99 

Zf'a Kappa Psl 88.22 

Tbeta Sigma Pbl- 87.78 


Quill club .88.96 

Forum „ 85.24 

Purple Masque 82.00 

Chi Omega 82.36 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 80.64 

Delta Zeta _ 80.03 

Delta Delta Delta B0.02 

Alpha Delta PI a 79.53 


Omega Tau Epsllon 83*20 

Farm House 81.67 

Beta Theta Pt ...„ 81.40 

PI Kappa Alpha - 80.66 

Phi Delta T&u ....: 80.15 

Delta Tau Delta 80.09 

Phi Kappa 79.90 

Alpha Tau Omega 78.81 

Acacia 78.67 

Kappa Phi Alpha _ ...78.60 

Sigma Alpha Epsllon 78.41 

Phi Delta Theta 77.88 

Alpha Psl 77.78 

Sigma Phi Epsllon „ 77.88 

Sigma Nu 76.18 

Kappa Sigma _ ..76.14 






Mike Thinks Schedule Is 
Aggie* Will Play 

I Ian University — Will Mies 
Old Men 



Harold F. Sebring Has Charge of 
Sale — To Be Worn at First Foot- 
ball Game October 7 

The *'K" fraternity will 
charge of the freshman cap sale this 
year Instead of the athletic depart- 
ment as was announced In the last 
Collegian. Mike Ahearn, director of 
athletics, and Harold L. Sebrlng both 
put in large orders for freshman 
caps. Mike did not know that the 
fraternity had voted to take charge 

Wttb the first football game of tbe 
I season here October 7 with Wash- 
I burn, tbe gridsters are lighting to 
| get Into perrect trim. 

Rncliraaaj on Field Today 
Everywhere may be seen the 
| peeled noses and brown skin of tbe 
i Aggie Wildcats who are getting in 
| many long hours of practice every 
day. Although the Missouri Valley 
have | rules kept Coach Bach man and his 
start of able assistants away from 
Ahearn Held tilt today, theyjld not 
prohibit the able Aggie .Captain 
Habn from whipping hie men 
through' a period of strenuous train- 

Director of athletics, Mike Ahearn. 
states that the Aggies have the best 

of the caps this year. It was be- 1 schedule this year that ever graced 
cause of this slight mlsundertandlng, 
tbet it was thought that the caps 

keep her from taking the bacon 
tbe capital city this year. 

Texas Christian university Is mak- 
ing a lung trip to display her brand 
of i'.i- i, una before the Aggie fans. T. 
C. V Is tbe school where it Is reputed 
that football players "just grow" 
ana the skilled Aggie kittens are eag- 
erly looking forward to the time 
when i he Lone Star and the Bun- 
fto*t-i states battle for supremanry 
on. At ..irn Held. 

N'ew Men Show Promise 

Thr Aggie fighters are going to 
hu>b such men as Shifty Cleland, 
Dewrv Huston, Brady Co well, Henry 
Brown. Susie Sears, A. D. Goerke. 
anil in here In their battles this fall 
bat there are many new men giving 
■nth promise that their absences will 
not he seriously felt. 

Among the men showing up best 
at llil* early pre-season writing are 
Captain Ray Hahn, Ding Burton, 
Tom s. tiring, Burr Schwartz, Arthur . 
Stark , it. T. Shlndler, Randall Shaw, ■ 
Yandall, Joe Qulnn, H. J. Stalb, ] 
nk Webber. Perry Bets, John] 
at, Vern Clements, and Whitney ' 
Brhmlley of last year's squad. The 
men- promising men of last year's : 
flglithiK freshman squad who are | 
mn '.. ■ . a great bid for places on tbe 
var«iiv thin year are: K. E. Vandall. 
Jim Kwlng, Wayne Munn, Earl Man- 
ker Arthur Doolan. H. E, Portnler, 
Woody Perham. J. F, Gartner, Ron- 
ald llutton, E. D. Ward, Qall Cos, 
A. D. Mueller, Harold Oilman. John 
Brown. G. I. Woods, A. J. Miller, B. 
C. Banner. John Henry. John 
Brown. J. W. Ballard, Olenn Ruc- 
ker, II. J. Counsel, K. Church, and 
Sam Can, 



would be on sale by tbe athletic office 
Instead of the "K" fraternity. 

In order to accommodate the many 
freshman students who are anxiously 
waiting for their caps, they will be 
pot on sate at A. M, Rodger's cloth- 
ing store In Aggleville as soon as 
they arrive. Tbe price will not be 
known until tbe invoice of tbe 700 
caps arrives. 

It Is rather consoling to the fresh- 
men this year to lok forward to the 
yearling men next year wearing the 
gay lids that they have discarded. 
According to tradition, tbe caps 
must be worn during the entire foot- 
ball seaaon which opens October 7, at 
the time of the Washburn game at 
Manhattan. At the close of the sea- 
son the yearlings may put their caps 
away aa one of the cherished memor- 
ies of their happy freshman days. 

the athletic blotter. 


The Schedule 

The Aggie schedule Is as follows: 
October 7, Washburn at Manhattan; 
October 14, Washington at St. Louis; 
October 21, Oklahoma at Norman; 
October 28, Kanaas at Manhattan; 
November" 4, Mlseourl at Columbia; 
November 11, Ames at Manhattan; 
November 18, Nebraska at Lincoln: 
November 30, Teiaa Christian uni- 
versity at Manhattan. 

Six of the games are Missouri val- 
ley schools snd as such they need no 
Introduction. Of the other two 
waahburn is quite well known, hav- 
ing held our gridsters to a to tie 
at Topeka Thanksgiving day the year 
before last. Washburn supporters 
declare that no "Aggie luck" will 


pitonreno!* ih offered 

Artim—ii m Can Be Secured by Per- 
minsion of Instructor 

A new course, to he known as | 
dram.nfc production t. has been ad- , 
dei! to the curriculum In the public 
speaking department. The course 
wft be offered on Tuesday and Thure- 
day tin- sixth hour, and will be 
under the direction of Mr. it. E. Hoi- [ 
• i hip. Admission to the class can ' 
he secured by permission of the In- ! 
st ructor. 

Tbe purpose of the course is first: | 
to furnish an opportunity to those 

of the stage and of play production 
before taking part In college plays; 
and second, to furnish an opportun- 
ity for those wbo intend to go out 
into blgb schools as dramatic coach- 
es, to secure instruction and actual 
experience In the production of plays 
and entertainment a. Seventy- five 
per rent of the people who go out 
from the college to teach In high 
schools, especially the smaller ones, 
will be given the opportunity to do 
dramatic coaching in tbe high school 
nnil also in the community. Since 
the war, high schools are doing more 
in the line of dramatics ihan ever be- 
fore and there is always a demand 
for tbe person who can direct such 

A model theatre has been devised 
for use In tbe course to demonstrate 
lighting effects and the placing and 
proper grouping of characters. The 
course is outlined to be as practical 
as possible both for those who in- 
tend to take part in plays find fn"r 
those who Intend to do dramatic 

Mr. Holrombe will lie In his of- 
fice, G, 58, Saturday morning from 
ten to twelve to talk wtih those wbo 
wish to take this course. 


Walter Stingray, Contractor, Hopes to 

Have Structure Finished Before 

Beginning of Hard Winter F r e e- 

sea — Steel Is All on Ground 

OFFER SI 0,000 



1'i-ople who wish to learn something 

! Chicago Board of Trade to Glee 
Attractive Cash Prize* for Beet 




Old Equipment Will Be Installed for 

Present— Sohvey or* and Dumb 

Walter Added 

PI Kappa Delta ..._ 87.06 

oijrma Tau 86.71 

Alpha Zeta . 85.32 

SlKma Delta Cbl „ 84.29 

ecahbard and Blade 80.85 

K Fraternity , 78.23 

Prnfrnslonal Societies 

McDowell club 5 90.12 


Klod *: Kernel Klub ....88.78 

Work fc Bridle 81.93 

■A. I. Electrical Engineers 80.19 

Phi Mu Alpha 79.76 

A 9. Mechanical Bnlgneers 79.59 

Society f CiTll Engineers 78.48 

literary Societies 

Eurodelphlan , 84.41 

i° nta n _ 83.96 

BTOWn *ng „ 82,4 3 

Alpha Beta 
Franklin .... 


A v ! l T lan 82.18 

£*•*•* 81.49 

""Trillion _ 79.69 

■'"operative dobs 

ftsffahfj* cluh 

T. v 

K\ club 






f^rton club 

'BRuIar club 

_. Sororities 

?! *«• Phi ..._ Z 

i it,h * XI Delta. 
Kappa Delta 





The rumor that tbe new cafeteria 
building would not be completed un- 
til the opening of tbe spring semester 
\ Is unfounded according to Mr. G. M. 
Pauling, head of the building and re- 
1 pair department, who stated tbla 
j morning that tbe building should fee 
completed by October 16. 

Heat, light, and water have al- 
ready .been Installed and are ready 
for use. Tbe electricity to be used 
for lighting is to be furnished from 
the >o! lege power plant. 

Plastering on the first floor Is prac- 
tically completed with the exception 
of a email store room which Is being 
finished at tbe present time. As yet 
there has been no finishing work 
done on tbe second floor. The second 
story la to be used aa a kitchenette 
where the students In domestic sci- > 
ence will receive practice in prepar- 
ing meals for their class work. On 
this floor are to be two class rooms , 
with laboratory, besides a number of 

Por tbe present the equipment that ' 
was used In the old cafeteria will be 
re-installer! In tbe new building. 
There Is, however a long list of new 
equipment to meet tbe demands of 
the larger building. Features of this 
equipment are the subveyors and 
tbe dumb-waiter. 

In Jta new home the cafeteria will ■ 
be able te handle a much larger pat- 
ronage than it did in tbe old build- 
log, and at the same time-there will I 
not be tbe tedious waiting in line 
that waa unavoidable heretofore. 

September 1 1, 1922. 
To Members of the K. S. A. C. Community, 

Students, Faculty Members, and Employees. 

At tbe request of the president, I he regulation* of 
the Student Self Governing it social Ion governing danc- 
ing in the college community have been assembled by 
the faculty council of student affairs for the purpose of 
making clear and definite the customs and rules that arc 
to prevail throughout the college year. 

These regulations are effective upon their publica- 
tion and no Infringements will be excused upon a plea 
of Ignorance of rules. , 

I. The regulations of th» S. 8. G. A. social affairs 
committee in regard to sec urlng^ permission for dances, 
approval of chaperons, mailing of reports, etc., shall be 
strictly observed. A copy i>f these regulations may be 
secured at the college post office free of charge. 

J. Dances shall be limit fd to Friday and Saturday 
and the day preceding any collage holiday. Exception- 
(Greater privileges are granted during the first week of 
the semester), 

3. No dances or Informal dancing will be permitted 
at chapter houses, student rooming bouses, or any other 
place except on Friday or Saturday unless by special 
permission of the social affairs commute*- All inch 
dances shall be under the name regulations as those 
held In public balls or college buildings. 

4. Tbe closing hour for dances shall be 11 10 
o'clock except by special permission when tbe time may 
be extended to 12:30. 

5. Partners are not permitted to dance with the 
head or body contact. 

6. "Freak" dances, extremely short or extremely 
long steps are not conducive to refined dancing and are 
therefore not permitted. 

7. All managers or commlttaeeTln charge of dances 
shall be responsible for the Kind of music used. Noisy 
or suggestive Jan music will not be tolerated. The pro- 
gram shonld present a selection of tbe more popular 
variations of the one-step, two-step, and waltz now 
coming into vogue, 

8. The lighting for all dances shall be such that tbe 
dancers at all times are plainly visible. 

9. Smoking must be confined to rooms provided for 
that purpose. v 

10. The proprietors of dance balls approved for 
students and all attending such dances shall be held re- 
sponsible for the dances In accordance with these regu- 
lations as well as In compliance wltb tbe rules of tbe 
board of public welfare. 

II. Students shall not attend public dances In or 
out of town during the time college Is In session. 

The fourth International Grain 
and Hay show, which Is held at the 
; Union Stock Yards at Chicago, In 
I connection with the International 
i Livestock Exposition Is of especial 
' Interest lo all college students. This 
| exhibition will lie held this year from 
! November 26 to December 3. 

A letter received recenlly from 
George S. Bridge, chairman of the 
Grain and. Hay show committee, stal- 
ed that the show > in lie directed by 
agricultural college men. under Ihe 
supervision of i'l-i-f. U. I f'hrlstie. 
of Purdue university. "Judging of ex- 
hibit h in almost entirely In the hanth 
of college men also," continues Mr. 
Bridge, "though none hut actual in- 
dividual growers may compete." 

In 1921 thirteen year old Frank 
Lux, of Johnson counly, Ind., woo 
| the board of trade prlte, carrying off 
the title of Corn Prince. This was 
won over a field of several hundred 
boys' clubs. Frank Is tbe son or 
P. J. Lux, wbo was Corn King in 

Tbe Chicago board of trade again 

has appropriated a 110,000 pre- 

! mlum list to be offered In cash pre* 

mlums for the best eihlblts of grain, 

bay and seeds. 

The International Livestock exhib- 
ition will provide space for competi- 
tive and educational displays. Tbe 
live slock exposition will also meet 
tbe expenses of the necessary equip- 
ment for exhibit halls, Installation, 
Judges, and advertising. 

Professor ('bristle calls for "the 
earnest cooperation of all agrlcultur- 
i al people lo staging the International 
Grain and Hay show." It Is not a 
money making proposition but Is 
'conducted solely in the -Interests of 
agricultural and country life and 
: for tbe promotion of crop improve- 
ment throughout tbe United Stales 
and Canada. 

Misa Florence Helxer returned 
I Monday form New York City. 

Prof. Albert Dlckeni spent several 
days tbis week at the Topeka Free 

Open evenings. Ho) I Is, Jeweler 
and optometrist, 111 South Fourth 
street. tf 

That at least 2,600 or 3,000 teats 
In the K. S. A. C. Memorial stadium 
will be in readiness for the Home- 
coming game with K. IT. on October 
28 was assured recently by Walter 
Stingley, contractor, Mr. Stlngley 
also promised that if nothing unfor- 
seen happened, sealing accommoda- 
tions for 1,600 rooters would be com- 
pleted in time for l ho first game of 
the year with Washburn on October 

First Section Now Complete 

The first section is now practically 
complete and work bas commenced 
on the second. The pouring of con- 
crete on the initial part was begun 
Tuesday and completed yesterday, it 
will be necessary lo let the concrete 
set for two or three weeks, however 
before the forms are removed. By 
that time the contractors expect to 
have the second division almost com- 
pleted The first section proper Is to 
be composed of eight divisions and It 
ft the Intention of Mr. Stlngley to 
finish the entire structure before the 
severe winter freeses commence. 

Work will move along much more* 
rap Id 1/ since the first sect ion waa dis- 
posed of. In the opinion of Mr. John 
Grady, contracting engineer In 
charge of tbe construction. All of 
the steel work and all of the concrete 
bases for the remaining seven sec- 
tions has already been constructed 
and much nf ihe slow labor which 
held up the progress of the first di- 
vision, is out of tbe way. Tbe work- 
ers, too are on to their Jobs now and 
are able to accomplish much more 
than at the beginning. 

Moat of Materials on Hand 

Another encouraging fesiure point- 
ing in ihe early completion of the 
Initial sect Inn is the amount of ma- 
terials on hand. Mr. Stlngley haa 
tn ken precaution^ against further 
unfavorable developments In the la- 
bor and transportation situations 
and has done bis buying early. Two- 
thirds of alt of the insterlals neces- 
sary for the construction of the en- 
lire first section, are on Ihe grounds. 
Every ounce of the steel required, 
and five carloads of cement have ar- 
rived. Even the stone for the large 
pylons to be placed at each end of 
the structure has been hauled In and 
stone cutters have hi-j-n set to work 
on It. 

Aggie Battlers Are 
Again m Warpath 
of Ahearn Field 

Ahearn field la T9ty much In tbe 
limelight at present and promisee to 
remain so for some time to come. 
All day long the construction of tbe 
Memorial stadium progresses toward 
Ilk completion and In the afternoons 
the Aggie Wildcats, under the able 
tutelage of Captain Ray Habn, are 
busy tearing that old pigskin to 

The plup! pluplplup! of the re- 
bounding footballs, cries of "Fall on 
It," "Tear 'em up!," "Get' 'ImV and 
many other are tbe Inspiring noises 
that are causing the hearers' hearts 
to pump a little faster and the ath- 
letes to respond with all the old flghl 
and ginger for which all Aggie teams 
are admired and feared. 

Every Aggie stude meeting a re- 
turning friend extends his paw and, 
"How are you? What do you think 
of our old football team now? Won't 
we clean up on Nebraska though!," 
sputters out at twelve cylinder speed. 

Everywhere one hears tbe loyal 
Wildcats exclaiming to one another 
In enthusiastic voices the new Aggie 
slogan, "Boy. howdy! We're going to 
get those corn buskers and we'll wipe 
np everything on tbe way!" 






' i ' 



*!• .. 


Than 90 P«r cent Had Ar- 
* nwged Before Comsaencens^at to 
rater Tbrlr Occupations— 
Twea)ty-el«ht Will Teach 

Occupations ranglcs. from farming 
fa Kansas to managing a fruit and 
vegetable cannery In Canton. China, 
wttl be followed by ibis year's agrl- 
caltural graduate* of K. 8. A. C„ ac- 
cording to V. D. Parrel), dean of ag- 
riculture. Contrary to the popular 
belief thai students punning agrlcul- 
toral courses frequently do not fol- 
low farming upon graduation, about 
ft par coat of this year's class al- 
ready are dirt farmers end 50 per 
cent plan to take It up within two to 
St* years. Those who are not at 
present engaged in farming are un- 
able to make a beginning In It for 
financial reasons. More than 90 per 
cent of the agricultural graduate* 
this year bad arranged before com- 
mencement day to enter their ocou- 

c. H. Morgan, went to Alaska 
where be is employed by the Terri- 
torial Agricultural college, Pair- 
banks, Alaska. He will bare cbarge 
of all agricultural work. 

Sylvester J. Coe la engaged In rec- 
lamation work in Florida. J. W. Zleg- 
gler Is taking up the swine business 
in Delaware county. Penn, Wing 
Xelk Lau, a Chinese young man, has 
taken passage for China where he 
will shortly go Into the canning bual- 

Of the 1922 class of 00 students, 
28 will teach agriculture nest year, 
chiefly In Kansas high Reboots, 
where Interest In agricultural In- 
struction Is increasing rapidly. Sal- 
aries of these men range from 12.000 
to t2,70*0 a year. 

The following have arranged defin- 
itely for high school teaching posi- 
tions In Kansas: N. H. Anderson, Gl- 
rard; A. J. Englund, Coats; T. C. 
Garlnger, Winchester; E. P. Burk, 
Garden City; C. P. Hadley, Golf; W. 
R. Harder, Coffey vine; C. C. Holmes, 
Milton vale; Harold Howe, fellowship 
fa College of Agriculture, University 
«f Maryland; B. E. Huff, Efflngham; 
M. T, Hargiss, Wichita; H. D. Kama, 
Ada; E. P. Mauk, Oklahoma; D. D. 
Marphy, Belleville;' H. A. Myers, 
Marysville; V. B. Paine. Admire; 
John T. Pearson, Manbato; J. T. 
Qoinn. K. S. A. C; O. B. Reed, Hum- 
boldt; H. W. Schmlts, Cottonwood 
Palls, Deal Six, Carbondale; M. E. 
Ptaoek, Mound City; C. M. Wllholte, 
McPbereon; G. J. Raleigh. Marlon; 
and w. c Cowell, lola. 

Other graduates who will teach 
but who have not yet definitely ar- 
ranged for a school are: W. O. M-- 
Csrty. J. C. Wingfleld, and C. L 

Three members of tbe class have 
taken up county agent work. They 
art Ross J. Silken, E. H. Walker, 
and Duke D. Brown. 

Five are entering agricultural ex- 
periment station work. They are B. 
B. Baylea, scientific asslsUntshlp In 




Our modern equipment and ikillful 
cia mi nation in every detail mum 
our patroai flute i espccislly adapt- 
ed lo their individual virion, 

h'» »tttrr Is kao- tbas I* facia 
Back tarries *>ttr*M vsar 


The Optometrist 
Oftcc at Atkrce'i Jewelry Store 

cereal Investigations for the United 
States department of agriculture at 
Hays. Kan.; R, E. Kellogg, milling, 
William Martin, orchard manage- 
ment; J. M. Moore, dairy Inspection 
at South Dakota Agricultural col- 

Ten members of the class are en- 
gaged In commercial agricultural 
and livestock marketing. Other oc- 
cupations represented Include land- 
scape gardening, soil survey, orchard 
management, grain inspection, dairy 
inspection, and plant breeding. 


Pay as You Enter 
and Wait on Your- 
self at Barracks 

All of the comforts of the home 
rosy now be enjoyed by those who 
eat at tbe barracks. Tbe clean white 
tablecloth, tbe honor of clearing off 
the dishes and doing everything but 
washing them, Is yours. Now, Just 
what tbe big Idea is baa not been die- 
covered, but there are two theories; 
namely that some of the mothers of 
the worthy Aggies find that Johnny 
and Mary are so out of practice by 
the summer vacation that they drop 
half or tbe dishes and forget to wash 
the other half; the other that the 
dishwashers are In a sympathetic 
strike with tbe railroads. 

One of the nice warm days laat 
week the weary customers entered to 
find that the tables were not set, and 
i hut there was nothing In sight to 
eat. About that time Chef Harding 
appeared on the scene and notified 
the hungry throng that If they 
wished anything to eat that they 
would have to move to the other end 
of the hatl. where they would find im- 
plements of war, and plenty to eat, 
after they had "paid as they en- 

Strange to say, the plan seems to 
be working, and the students will 
no doubt be better able to sit through 
a cbemlatry recitation or a history 
class after the exercise of doing the 
dishes. They say that a little bit of 
work never hlfrt anybody, and may- 
be It will be a good thing Tor some of 
us. however It Is very doubtful. 

When asked "what the hig idea 
was," the chef answered, "We get 
you as you go In so that If the food 
kills you then we will not be out 
anything." It haa not been learned 
whether or not anyone bas died as a 
direct result of Chef Harding's cook- 
ing, but there may have been some 

Don't worry, little Prosh, for It 
will not be long before tbe big, new 
careteria will be finished and then 
you will not have to worry along 
with the noted cooking of Chef 
Harding. And at that It could be a 
lot worse, at least he admits that 
there may be some chance of not get- 
ting out alive, while some of the cruel 
creatures that we have known only 
any, "This is the best place In the 
city, try us once and then let your 
conscience be your guide." They 
have one thing good there, little 
Freshmen, that Is tbe water, which It 
not tbe rusty stuff that you have 
been trying so diligently to get used 

Have you ever beard of a guaran- 
teed gut violin string? We bare 
them in stock guaranteed for seven 
days against breakage. Kipp's Mu- 
sic store. — Adv. 2»t2. 



Student Must Have Name Number of 

Points as credits In Order to 


The Aggies will now have the point 
system to watch for in the chase of 
tbe sheep skin. This system, which 
Is In practice In many other colleges 
and universities, was adopted this 
last spring by tbe faculty. Tbe sys- 
tem was worked out by a committee 
of Phi Kappa Pbl, honorary scholas- 
tic fraternity, for tbe purpose of rais- 
ing tbe scholastic standing at K. S. 
A. C. 

Tbe outline of tbe plan, which Is 
now In effect, Is as follows : 

1. For each semester credit of 
work assigned, a student shall receive 
points according to the grades at- 
tained on the following scheme: 
Grade Points 
E 3 

O 1 

M x 

P Of lower „. t 

I. For graduation the total re- 
quirement in points shall he the same 
aa In credits, with tbe further pro- 
vision that required, total number of 
Paints madVln the Junior and senior 
subjects shall be the same as tbe to- 
tal number of credits required In 
these subjects. 

3. Above the freshman year, clas- 
sification shall be baaed on tbe same 
requirements In points as Id credits. 

4. . Seniors meeting tbe gradua- 
tion requirement in credits but fall- 
ing to meet It In points, shall take 
further courses designated by tbe 
dean of the division In which their 
major work Ilea, until the require- 
ment in points is met. 

Board tor young men or women at 
1727 Laramie. Phone 1325J. 29t2 


Manbittan Optical Co. 


417 Poyntz 

The Best Built Typewriter 


For Sale — Cash or Payments 
—For Rent 

—Used mostly and liked best by K. S. A. C. Steno- 
graphers, and K. S. A. C. Students— takes your paper 
in lengthwise— best of service. 

Come in an! see us before you buy or rent a writing 
machine. We have all makes, new. rebuilt, second- 
" handed as low as S5.00 a month. 

Watch owr window opposite Wareham Theatre 

Open evenings this week for YOUR convenience. We 
know -the students' wants. Get next to us! 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium 

[Reyot Tyfuwritmr Co. Inc., immoffic*) 

409 Poyntz Ave. 

Phone 220 

The originators of the typewriter rent.! buiotw ai K. S. A. C. 12 
yean of service lo K.S.A.C. nudrm.. and the only typewriter com- 
pany we know of tupponinf out bit «d the K. S. A. C, ttsdium. 
"Stay with an Aggie." x 

We Are Prepared to Serve 


We want your Laundry, your Dry Cleaning' 

Your Repair Work, your Dyeing 

Your Hats, your Caps 

Your Gloves 

We have three wagons at your service 


Phone 701 12» Mora 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 


You OnlyGet Out 

of a Suit or Overcoat what the 
makers put into it 

Hart. Schaffner & Marx 
Ederheimer Stein & Co. 
J. Capps & Sons 
and Yorkcraft 

Suits or Overcoats are good and look good* 
as long as you wear them 

Elliot's Clothing Store 

For College Dress 

Styled right 
Priced right 
Wears right 

"For lie Men Who Care to Dress Well" 

Farmers Union Store 


We are glad you are here 

We want your business 
and you need our service. 
Cleaning and Pressing, 
Repairing and Altering, 
that will satisfy. 

The largest and best equipped shop in the 

Suits made to order 


Phone 398 1202 Mora 




£11 But One Were In Prof. C. E. 

Rog?»' Agricultural .lournaliam 

Out of ttae 36 awards Including IS 
:ash prizes and 23 honorable men- 
tions in an International contest con- 
ducted by the Portland Cement asso- 
ciation, agricultural students of K. S 
A. C. won first, second, third, fourth, 
aeventh. ninth, and tenth places, 
and nine honorable mentions. 

They took 1190 of the *!50 offered 
(-i the contest. All the students but 
one were enrolled in a class in agri- 
cultural Journalism taught by C. E. 
Rogers, associate professor of Indus- 
trial journalism, at the time they 
wrote the essays, which were as- 
signed by Pro lessor Rogers as a class 
problem. The subject of the com- 
position was the uses of concrete on 
the farm. 

The contest was open to all stu- 
dents of agriculture of the United 
States and Canada. Four hundred 
and ninety-eight essays from 47 
states :i«'l Canada were entered. The 
length of each essay was limited to 
goo words. 

Warner Adams of Maple Hill, won 
the first price of S75. Albert L. 
Brldenstlne, Marlenthal, won the sec- 
ond prise of 1 60, and C. C. Wilson of 
Canton, the third prize of $25. Four 
other cash prises of (10 each were 
won by Thomas Cross, Belle Plains, 
fourth: Henry C. Sturgeon. Lafne, 
seventh: Fred A. Bangs, Kansas, 
ninth: Roland 8. Mather, Manhat- 
tan, tenth. . 
Honorable mention went to Dale 
H. Carmean, Manhattan; J. H. 
Moore, Stockton; H. J. Schmltz. Al- 
ma; Henry Kama, Ada; Donald Kel- 
ler, LeRoy: G, D. Stockwell, Lamed; 
Deal Six, Versailles, 111.; O. Bills 
Taylor, Hiawatha; and Kay I. 
Church, Haddam. Mr. Church was 
not a member of the class in agricul- 
tural Journalism when he wrote his 

Judges for the contest were Ray- 
mond Olney, secretary of the Ameri- 
can Society of Agricultural Engi- 
neers; Thomas Cooper, dean of agri- 
culture. University of Kentucky; C. 
H. Lane, chief. Agricultural Educa- 
tional Service. Federal Board of Vo- 
cational Education; Dr. □. C. Creel- 
man, formerly president of Ontario 
Agricultural college; and D. J. Flet- 
cher, professor of agricultural engi- 
neering. University of California. 

cent 1b the western part of the state 
during the last ten years. 

At the same time the number of 
acres of pasture was decreasing the 
number of livestock was increasing. 
As a mult of over stocking and poor 
management the pastures are becom- 
ing poorer all of the time. Most 
farmers allow the stock to run In the 
pasture early lu the spring as soon 
as the first green shoots appear a- 
bove the ground. This la a bad 
practice because it weakens tbe plant 
a great deal if the first leaves are 
removed before tbe plant has bad 
time to become established. 

As a result of over stocking, the 
pastures become weedy. Many tblnk 
that the weeds are more aggressive 
than tbe grasses, but it has been 
found by experiments with native 
pastures that the grasses will actual- 
ly crowd out the weeds If properly 
cared for. The reason weeds usually 
take a pasture are, flrst. too early 
gracing, and second, over stocking, 
so that the grasses are weakened to 
such an extent that they are unable 
to compete successfully with the ' 

hers of the University of North 

Tigers, and two accepting the cogno- 
men of Coyotes. 

HOjW would you like to be called i 
Pikers, as are the students of Wirt- 1 Cotton batting has been found ei- 
Ington university, or Tar Heels like ceilent for cleaning smoked walls 
those of the University of North Car- 
olina, or Fltckertalls tike the 

and ceilings over stoves and regis- 

Si— tmmmmmmmmm* 

Student Bodies Have Nickname* 
The study of nicknames Is always 
Interesting, no less in the case of 
colleges than with boys. A review 
of t he names adopted by the students | 
of various colleges reveals neither 
rhyme nor reason. 

It is not hard to understand why 
Michigan university students are 
called Wolverines; those of Wis- 
consin university. Badgers; of Min- 
nesota, Gophers; of Califorina, 
Bears; and of Oregon. Beavers. 
These names are taken from the 
animals popularly supposed to rep- 
resent those states. 

But why should tbe students of 
Columbia university be called 
Lions; those of Yale, Bulldogs: of 
Princeton, Tigers; Hastings college, 
Broncos: Yankton college. Grey- 
hounds; Willamette university. 
Bearcats; Grlnnell college, Pioneers; 
Oklahoma university, Sooners; 
Iowa. State college. Cyclones; Ham- 
line university. Pipers; Wotford 
college. Terriers; Vanderbllt uni- 
versity. Commodores; Southern Cal- 
ifornia. Trojans; or Florida, Alli- 

The Hat la not confined to ant- 
main. Thus the University of South 
Carolina students bear the appella- 
tion of Gamecocks; Nebraska uni- 
versity; Cornhnskers ; Randolph- 
Macon, Yellow Jackets; tbe Univer- 
sity of Richmond, Spiders: Ohio 
State university, Buckeyes; Iowa 
university, Hawkeyes; Indiana unl- 
ive rslty. Hooslers; Kansas, Jay- 

There is much duplication. A 
hasty scrutiny reveals the athletes of 
aeven colleges calling themselves 
Bulldogs, Ave going under the title of 

Gymnasium Supplies 

For Men and 

Middies, Bloomers, Shoes, Bathing 


Co-Operative Book Store 

Phone 236 

Everything Electrical 
for the Student 

We have the electrical supplies and acceworie* 
that the itudept needs 

Student Lampt, Two Way Plugs, Erteniion 
Cords, Shades, Irons, Curlinf Irons, Stoves and 






427 Poyntx 

Phone 540 

P-— <— ■ «S>aa>«a>*s»a»a»ia»a » -« 


fncraaae in Livestock Causes De> 
creaae In Native Oraaaea 

The pasture problem of Kansas 
Is becoming more serious every year, 
because of the decrease in the num- 
ber ot acres of pasture land. Increase 
In livestock, and the decrease In the 
per cent of native grasses In the pas- 
tures due to over pasturing. 

The people of Kansas are begin- 
ning to take more Interest In tbe 
pastures of the state because tbe 
quantity and the quality is much 
less than It was 10 years ago. The 
number of acres which are allowed 
per head, on the average pasture, de- 
creased nearly 20 per cent id the 
eastern part of the state, and 25 per 

Economy in 
Women's Footwear 


109 Sat. 4th Street 

Real Service 

Quality Food 


Gir« ut a trial 

iii i iiii m ti i iiiii i iiii it i i ii m i u iii i ii i i n i H i ii i u iii H iiii ii i ii iiiii i i i iii i iii i i n iiii u iiiii i iaw 

Many people make the mistake of confuting 
economy with cheapness 

JOHN KELLY Shoes are economical hot 
not cheap. They are good shoes, well made 
matt rial* of the hightst quality, poasessia* that 
correctaeM of style which every woman admire* 

SUCK SHOES are moat economical in the 
long" run because they yield the longest and 
most aatitfactory sen iee 



In Attkvtik 

For cleanliness and good eats 

Short ordera St si I hour*. Regular meal 3Sc. 
VS.-.0 mr.l ticket fot SS.00 

GEO. SCHEU. Proprietor 

- ta aasssasa aaa 

ii ii iiii iii i i ii i intin ii tmi i ttnu ii uuuumuiii ummmn i m i mun ii inn iii Hm 


Drafting Instruments, Drawing Board* 

Slide Rules, T-Squarea and everything 

required to promote efficiency in the 

drafting room. 


Phone 236 




Cash or Payments 

Manhattan Typewriter 

Manhattan. Kama* 


Gymnasium Goods 

For the Men 

Gymnasium Shoes 
Running Pants 
Gymnasium Shirts 

For the Girls 

Bathing Suits 
Bathing Caps 
Middy Blouses 
Gym Bloomers 
Gym Shoes 



You, who are new, try 
our store for hike eats 

Choice fruits and lunch goods of 
all kinds 

Old students know the 
Quality of our goods 

We want to serve you 



Phone 197 704 N. Manhattan Are. 



"Say It With Flowers" 


Successors to Martina 
Cut Flowers and Plant, for all occationa 

W. WILLIS. Maaafar Martha! 1 BaikdiaJ 



The Student Newspaper of the Kum SUts Agricultural Collsfs. 
Published Every Tue»d*j and Friday of the College Year. 
Entered at tbe Poetofflce of Mnanstua for trsasmlssloo through Uw 
■alia aa aecond el*M matter. 

Add re m all communication! regarding stories, etc., 
the Collegian and all tetter* In regard to ad vert la lag 
rates to the ousfnsss manager. 

to tbe editor of 

and subscript Ion 

Business Manager.. 

Office Phone 1414 

R P Nlrholn 



The football team has the goods. The coach knows football. 
The Varsity Activity Fee pays the bills. We, the rest of us, can 
furnish the pep. • 


Every boy, every day laborer, every house wife, every college 
student, every college professor, — may be a potential Lincoln, 
Lloyd George, or Woodrow Wilson, Many of us go through life 
with a smile and a nod for those we wish to draw to us as 
friends at some particular time or place, and maybe an oc- 
casional "good morning" for the professor or tbe person who 
tilts next us In class, but with a general Indifference to the pos- 
sibilities of cultivating an acquaintance with people who "get 

It is this same indifference that puts us In a difficult situation 
when we get out Into the world and some one asks us if we knew 
"so and bo" at college, — perhaps an Instructor we had In some 
minor Bubject of forgettable Importance, — anyway, to confess a 
lack of acquaintance Bpeaks poorly for our foresight and ability 
to Judge people. t 

True, many of those who are the very "goofiest" In college 
turn out to be among the truly great, much to our flat-pursed 
surprise and probably to their own astonishment. But It is 
usually easy to tell which men and women will amount to some- 
thing when they get out, and to cultivate their acquaintance and 
friendship, even though their HkeB and disposition be altogether 
foreign to our own, should be an aim of every wide awake man 
and woman In college. This will be beneficial, not only when 
we get out and find how much such friendships mean to us In 
every way but also In the meeting and mingling with people 
which Ib an ability of vital importance in everyone's education 


'II !■ 


The usual editorial about bucking down to work and hitting 
the ball from the start, and so forth, Is due about this time; and 
while the subject may be hackneyed It certainly Is nothing if not 
reif* tnt. 

The man who characterized the present day* colleges as 
'glorified country clubs" knew what he was talking about. 
There was a time when the pendulum of collegiate activities 
swung too far to the eitreme of the repression of Boclal 
life, and now It Is gradually hitting the limit In the other 
direction, to crash of the jazz orchestra, the blare of "rush 
week," and the dribble of "small talk." 

The overdevelopment of the Greek skeleton, the placing 
of premiums on wicked feet, glittering badge, and mean dates 
are things responsible.* Too little Is heard nowdayB regard- 
ing the mental ability of prospective "brothers" and "sis- 
ters." We speak of theBe things all Inclusively because fra- 
ternities and sororities epitomize the society of practically 
all colleges, and the preoccupation with society of the most 
of our higher Institutions Ib that phase of school life of 
which we wish to speak. 

There are always those Individuals who come to college 
for the distinct and sole purpoBe of going to the devil any- 
way. These people will always constitute a definite and 
fixed factor In any reckoning, and the only thing, the admin- 
istration can do Is to pray fervently that most of them die 
In infancy. It Ib the students, who. If given the right environ- 
ment, will make creditable showings, that are affected by the 
social rush, and It Is for their sake that more emphasis 
should be placed upon good scholarship. 

Influence for Improvement cannot come from without. The 
brotherhoods and sisterhoods must themselves work toward bet- 
ter grades and better worthwhile activity records, At present too 
few social lights ever amount to anything, and the rapidity with 
which the fraternity and sorority meterorltes fizzle out upon 
leaving the scholastic portals Is nothing but revealing, The 
Justice of our whole argument can be seen by a comparison of the 
grades of the various organ (gallons which are printed In this Ib- 
eue of the Collegian. 

Let's put a dimmer over the lights In the eyes of the daggling 
skulls for a while and try picking up a few more of the rudiments 
of the Job of taking ourselves off the hands of an already over- 
burdened universe. 


The days of "getting by" at K. S. A. C. are slowly but Inevit- 
ably dying and mingling with the ghosts of millions of other 
fond memories. 

The point system has Its Inception this year. It requires 
that, in addition to credits, a student must have a certain num- 
ber of points (dependent upon grades) to graduate. Thus the 
student who uses the "getting by" method will be corresponding- 
ly and, In most cases, Justly delayed In getting his degree. 

The genus homo Is so constituted that It never does anything 
it doesn't have to, and life Is one glorious attempt to "get by " 
Those people whose duty It Is to see that other people do things 
are becoming more and more cognisant of this peculiarity of 
the human race, and seldom nowdays do they have any senti- 
mental scruples about forcing tbafr chargeB to conform to un- 
written rules. K. S. A. C. grade averages are not so terribly low: 
but they are too low, and the point system is one way of raising 

We bow before It and prepare to get all the points we have to. 

Manhattan, Kan., Sept. 12, ISIS. 
To Tboae Responsible: 

Shame on you! 

Where are the days of true schol- 
arship, slra? Answer ua! 

What, sirs, haa become of the ago 
when (wo) men selected their schools 
on the basis of the currlcull aloneT 

Why this shameful degeneration. 
■Irs* Why is the catalogue ot tbe 

Kansas State Agricultural college not 
allowed to stand on its own merits? 
Sirs, answer ua! Why has the cover 
been Jaised? Why have the publish- 
ers reverted from the gray respect- 
ability of decades to this pink petti- 
coat motif? Whose Idea is this cheap 
bid for attendance? 

Next year muit we look for a bath- 
ing girl design and a supplement for 
the theater programs? 

Sirs, remember this, and be 
warned: Tbe Great Aggie tradition 
must not be desecrated! 

Shame on you! 

Yours most respectfully. 

Homer and Harold. 

Admirers of Campus Echoes will, 
with some poignancy, remember the 

scathing recriminations exchanged 
between Homer and Harold last 
spring In tbelr misunderstanding ov- 
er an error of tbe compositor. Ho- 
mer was subsequently reported dead. 
However, at this writing we have the 
joy of retracting our somewhat hasty 
announcement to that effect and re- 
port lag that Homer is not ooly still 
alive, but Is spreading his benign in- 
fluence over miles and miles of the 
state of Oblo through the agency of 
the most respected paper in town. 

We are glad to report not only that 
Homer is havd at work, but that 
even within tbe routine confines of 
bis newspaper office a tender romance 
is In the bud. and if not nipped by 
an erratic fate bids fair to spring In- 
to beautiful and wholesome bloom. 
But read what Homer, writing from 
Ohio telle ot the beautiful new thing 
tbat has come Into his life, end be 
glad (or him: 
Dear Harold: 

Oh, Harold. I Just must tell you! 
Isabelle Is with us now. Yes, air! 
and who would have thought It? No. 
she's not a Utile stranger. Dorothy 
(tbe office girl) is returning to Oblo 
State this autumn and we Just had to 
bare someone, so tittle Isabella came. 
8he'a not so old, but she's old enough 
to have her hair bobbed, and to do as 
|be pleases. Dorothy was nice, I 
thought, and showed her everything 
there Is to do before she left. In 
fact, it took exactly a day and a half 
of continual unrelenting explaining 
to cover the field. I'm sure It must 
have been highly amusing for little 
Isabelle — to learn all about publish- 
ing a big paper In snch a short little 
time. And more. When there li 
anything that has slipped her narrow 
little mind she knows where to come. 
You bet. She Just can't help yield- 
ing to her feminine Impulse to seek 
out the brave and comforting help of 
one who knows and Is experienced. 


Sbe's at , my side all the time— want- 
ing 'to know whether I would advise 
putting a two cent stamp or only a 
one cent stamp ou a sealed letter. 
Of course little Isabelle makes some 
mistakes, but they're such cute little 
faux pas one cannot help but smile. 
Only today I brought from tbe post- 
office an armful of letter* which she 
bad seated and mailed with one cent 
stamp on each. Tbe little dear! 



Two thousand sardrnns. 

Oozing Insanity, are 

Responsible for 

The mental vacuum 

Suffocating the 

t'stuU brilliancy of * 

The Homer and Harold 

t'ulumu today. Readers 

Munt be satisfied 

With reaction until 

Air nrrives. 

H. & H. 


Our most fervent, not to say hope- 
ful, predictions were fulfilled. Fif- 
teen hundred students failed to get 
the assignments they wanted, and. 
best ot all, ten and one halt profes- 
sors were prostrated. 



Special attention given to ex- 
traction of teeth by nitrous ox id 

Office Phone 533 
Residence Phone 1199 

The fallen oaea will be laid to 
rest ont la . front of the engineering 
building so that the project of chang- 
ing tbe college dump Into a beauti- 
ful lawn may be hastened on apace. 

Tbe shameful way In which the 
Journalists were discriminated a- 

galnst was, to any the least, shams- 
lul. It was aU, of coarse due to 

the efforts of the registration offi c . 
lals to ward off as expose. 

Everyone from tbe saurian at tha 
front door to the appollyon at tha 
(Concluded on pags Ave) 



Entertainmentt that art distinctive, creative, refined 



"Reported Missing" 

One of th« Greatest Action Pictures Ever Made 


The greatest character play ever produced, will be shown in 

conjunction with each Saturday's ihow, starting t hit Saturday. 




all star cast including 

• • 


1 » I H i m ii nm i umm i i i i mum mini , iniiMiiimi i m i l 1 


Manhattan'* Shopping Center 


We've missed you Upperclassmen and we're glad you're with us again, and we welcome the 
Freshmen who are new to us now but whom we expect to better acquaint ourselves with 
before many weeks 

Thp Madph far Autumn 19?? ~ are of intere8t to facuh y ai weU " 

1 ft* IVIUUVIS JVr MUmmm$ 17CC 8tudent8 and a8 we cannot per80 na!ly invite 

all of you to inspect our Fall Styles for Women and 
Young Women, — we make this informal invitation 
through the columns of your own Collegian 

Our Principle of Merchandising 

Sponsoring only the modes which bear the approval of 
the foremost designers, and featuring fashions of person- 
ality and charm at lower prices. So the Spot Cash 
begins the new season with a showing remarkable, both 
in its beauty and its variety 

The New Dresses 

Lovely new models interpret- 
ing the correct modes for au- 
tumn — brocaded canton , eg nton 
crape, satin canton, tricotine, 
poiret twill.- dresses in black, 
navy and browns, featuring 
loose panels, uneven hemi . flow- 
ing sleeves and wide skirts and 
at popular prices. Trimmings 
of braid, buttons, hemstitching 
and colored facings are most 

The Newer Suits 

Prom the strictly tailored 
modal to the more elaborate 
costume suit the collection is 
complete — attention ii directed 
to our system of fitting by "figure 


The New Coats 

All the very smartest modes. 
either plsin or elaborately fur 
trimmed. A complete showing 
in the rich new materials and 

The New Blouses 

Dainty and charming models 
in regulation and over-blouse 
styles— many elaborately bead- 
ed and braided. All the new 
suit shsdas to choose from. 

The Newer Footwear 

Discriminating women have 
always looked to us for author- 
itative styles and correct fittings. 
Tbe newest novelties as wall as 
the conservative staples are 
always found at the Spot Cash 
and at prices not too high. 

They *re All Wearing Corsets Again 










Several of the Absentees Have Gone 

fpto Commercial Work but Most 

of Ttiem Are in Other 


Thf neraonnel ot the K. S. A. C. 
Instructional force has undergone 
rather extensive changes since school 
<:10W(1 last spring. Many faculty 
members are away only temporarily 
on i™ t *' ,,f absence but a targe num- 
ber !i;i %■■' resigned to accept new 
poll t Ions. 

The division of general science has 
the larR*'t*i number of new teachers. 
In the department ot education Prof. 
W. H. Andrews has returned after a 
year's leave of absence. Professor 
Andrews wW conduct the graduate 
courses In educational adminlstra- 
tion and the history of education. 

In ihe department of foreign lang- 
uage* Miss km Hi Tolle has been ad- 
ded as assistant professor to teach 
French and Spanish. Miss Tolle Is a 
graduate of Washburn college. She' 
has tnu£h [ languages In the Clay 
county Mat school and tn the Man- 
hattan schools. 

Several changes have been made 
In the department ot soo^ogy and en- 
tomolgy. Miss Irene Huse, Instruc- 
tor last year, resigned to be married 
In ill* spring. Her place will be filled 
by Miss Naomi Zimmerman, who 
comes here from Nebraska unlver- 
slty. Mrs. Rutb Hurd West, assis- 
tijtt In zoology, will not return to 
bar work here this fall. W. P. Hayes, 
instructor In entomology goea to Cor- 
nell university this month to study 
for his doctor's degree. He will also 
teach the course In elementary ento- 
mology there. 

In the course In rural commerce a 
new position has been created, due 
to the Increasing number of students 
taking the work. This position wtll 
be filled by J, F. Anderson, who has 
been doing graduate work in the de- 
triment of commerce In the Univer- 
rtlj ot Missouri. Mr. Anderson has 
the elementary economics classes and 
tboie in cost accounting and com- 
mercial geography. 

J. D, Faulkner has been added to 
tie staff of the English department 
to fill the place vacated by Charles 
Matthews, whb is away on a year's 
lore of absence. 

Only one new Instructor has thus 
far been added to the faculty of the 
chemistry department, although 
three members are absent this year, 
Wendel E. Lash, a graduate of Ohio 
State university, has been appointed 
Instructor of general chemistry, R. 
E. WHkln and H. J„ Seattle have 

gone out into the commercial flelfl 
and E. 8. West has bean granted a 
year's leave of absence to permit htm 
to study tn Chicago tor a doctors 

C. O. Swanson. also of the chem- 
istry department, has completed his 
work for a Ph. D. at Cornell univer- 
sity where he has been on a year's 
leave of absence and has returned to 
K. 8. A. C. 

In the department of mathematics, 
W, H. Rowe, a graduate ot the Uni- 
verelty of Michigan, and W. C. 
James, who has a master's degree 
from Nebraska univeraity, have been 
appointed instructors. Mias Bess J. 
McKltterick has resigned her posi- 
tion In the department here to be 
head of the home economics dirtsiou 
at the University of Wyoming. 

C. M. Correll, a graduate of K. S. 
A. C. and the I! Diversity of Chicago, 
was recently appointed to an assis- 
tant professorship >ln the department 
of history and civics. 

The faculty of the dlvialon or 
home economics will also present a 
widely changed front this year. 'Dr. 
L. Jean Bogert. bead or the depart- 
ment of food economics and nutri- 
tion has resigned to accept a position 
in the Ford hospital in Detroit. Dean 
Helen B. Thompson has been ap- 
pointed head of the department and 
Miss Martha Ptttmau. associate pro- 
fessor, has been promoted to a full 
professorship. Dr. Martha Kramer 
has been appointed asaociate profes- 

Miss Hildegarde Kneeland. head 
of the household economics depart- 
ment for the past three eyars, Is ab- 
sent on a year's leave or absence, 
during which time she will complete 
her work tor a doctor's degree at 
Columbia university. Miss Amy 
Leazenhy, who has been In charge 
of the practice house for the past 
year, is acting bead of the depart- 
ment during Miss Kneetand's ab- 
sence. Mias Helen Bishop, who ob- 
tained her master's degree from Co- 
lumbia in June, wtll assume charge 
of the practice house. 

In the department or food eco- 
nomics and nutrition. Miss [Catherine 
Hudson, instructor, has been granted 
a. two years leave of absence and will 
be at Columbia university this win- 
ter.. Miss Mina Hate:, has charge 
of Miss Hudson's work for the com- 
ing year. Miss Bates comes here 
from Chicago university. 

Mias Elizabeth Klrkpatrick who 
was a fellow In home economics 
last year, will be head ot the. divi- 
sion of home economics at the new 
government college at Fairbanks, 
Alaska, this year. 

Miss Mary Schetl, Instructor in 
costume design In tbe department of 

Dramatic Art Studio 


Gertrude Dowd Tstrick 

Theatrical sad masquerade 
costume* a ipecially 

208 N. IlthSi. 

Phone 1 19* 

lu m Ml W Sate It's lit*' 

MriwflT-«CaH-i Us. 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 



Lmamm Kodak work today -fit it tomorrow 

Quick Strvict Eattmsm Kstkks 

Lowtst Priest Films and Sufiplw 

Im! Wt wit portrait., «. 

os a >s»s al t m % 

Watch Repairing 

Jewelry Repairing; 


Jtweler — Optometrist 

113 9. 4tfcltre*t 

Em Teattd 

Fouatai n Pens Repaired 

clothing and textiles, who has been 
teaching In the Chicago Art Insti- 
tute this summer Is studying tn the 
.Institute this winter. Miss Florence 
Clark, who took her m aster's degree 
at the University ot Waahtngton the 
past year is taking Mias Schell's pos- 

In the department ot applied art, 
Miss Louise Ever hardy, instructor, 
has been granted a leave of absence 
Tor one year and will take work In 
fine arts education at Columbia .uni- 
versity. She la also to be director or 
the department of applied art in the 
Uraullne academy of arts in New 
York city. Miss Dorothy N. Voor- 
heea of Pin infield, New Jersey, who 
graduated laat apring from the New 
York school of fine and applied arts 
la filling Miss Everhardy's place this 

In the division of engineering. E. 
0. Slater, instructor in shop prac- 
tice has resigned and will be succeed- 
ed by C. F. Cool of Manhattan. H. 
J, Bowhay, also an instructor In 
shop practice has realgued to assume 
his fathers's work during the tatter's 
Illness. H. K. Plnkerton or Kansas 
City will fill this vacancy. 

In the division of agriculture the 
position left vacant by the resigna- 
tion or Prof, L, A. Fltz, head of the 
department of milling Industry, has 
been taken by Prof. L. F. Mann 
who is acting head of the department. 
Prof. W. K. Grimes .head of the de- 
partment of agricultural economics, 
who has been absent on a leave of 
absence, has returned. N. L. Harris 
of" the depart men t or poultry hus- 
bandry, resigned at the close of the 
spring semester tn accept a position 
lu Topeka. 

In the division of veterinary med- 
icine. Dr. J, P. Scott, who has been 
taking advance work in England 
for the past year, has returned to 
take charge of tbe vaccine labora- 

In the military department, the 
Increased work haa made the ad- 
dition of another Instructor neces- 
sary. Major Richard Stick ney, now 
at Port Bennington, Ga., has been 
transferred to take tbe position here. 


(Concluded from page tour) 
main exit looked us straight in the 
eye with an expression thst said, 
"Down, you dogS" 

As the result of everyone's efforts 

to have us crushed, most ot the Col- 
legian force are only barely tiive to- 
«*ay. Why, actually, one of our 
girls was almost driven to Insanity. 
Besides being by nature delicate of 
temperament and constitution, she 
bad developed something akin to 
hardening Q f the arteries from go- 
ing with her unruly bobbed 
balr playing in the wind all during 
this cold weather. Even before she 
managed to' fight her way Into the 
gymnastiutu she was In a semicoma- 
tose 'uiidltion, and the last we saw 
of her she slipped ahead of GO people 
and was being slowly crushed to 
death isalnst the massive doors of 
N. 19. Poor soul, she never under- 

Another ouccurrence which pained 
us leapt* was tbe disrespect ac- 
corded -he plutocracy of the Institu- 
tion, lust at the moment when the 
burgenise at the east end of the gym- 
nasium most resembled cattle, three 
Pie Files approached and signified 
their d is ire to proceed to the head 
of the [iir.uiK. And the erased 
[ilc Hi , : |,i,|(i absolutely no atten- 
tion! tiiive nn more heed to the 
wishes of the Pie Files than If these 
ar 1st m nit* had been so many fresh- 
man v,-is* We were stunned, and 

nin' iii ii i i.u iiiiiii it i m i i iiii iimntma n 



for that 

Saxophone or Trumpet 

to this hour have been unable to 
fathom what this mammoth breach 
of ethics and traditions can mean. 
Can It be that breeding and station 
have come to count for nothing? 
Are the castles of eminence crum- 
bling about the ears of tbe Greeks? 
Is the girl who has struggled from 
tbe Ignominy of the station Of a 

hardware merchant's daughter to tea 
heights of "keen Jane-lam" and the 
privileges ot the discreet neb to if 
accorded the same treatment ea ooe 
of these common persons? We can- 
not understand this metamorphoaat 
of the public mind, and we ere 

So are the girls. 







"Just Tony" 

See the Most Popular Star in a Rial Super-attraction 
Clyde Cook Comedy, "The Eskimo" 

Schedule 3:00, 7:30. fhflt. Price.: Mai.. t0-2Jc Evening 10-33c 


A lull line of lupplie* lor 

Millie Student, in Stock 

Kre*h Violin String* 

J ii it rum enli Repaired and Rented 

Hi i. n(n it your (fmraatec of 
Musical Excellence" 

ttiimnntittt iiiiiii i iiiiiiii i ii r i n i Him iiiig 



In His Fivs Reel Riot 

"Grandma's Boy" 

Thit feature holds thm world's record in its pre release 
run in Lot Angeles 



The Song of the *Lark" 

A Two Reel Drama 
Schedule- 3:00, 7:30. * 00. Price.: Met*. 10c and «c. Eve. 10c and 33e 

This is the last week of our 



We will be jftlad to welcome 
our old friends and hope 
to make a lot of new one* 

Open Friday and Saturday Nights for Convenience of 


Cellcfe Students, Atteatteo! 
Come to our store end 
make yourself at home 

Men's four pocket .port 
coats. $8.00 values all 
wool, extra special Fri- 
day and Saturday 


Men's two pocket sport 
coats. $650 values alt 
wool, while they last 


U. S. Armr Geeds Friday 

sad Saturday Specials 
Wool Breecbct, reclaimed 75* 
Khaki reclaimed Breeche* 75c 

Army Boots *7-» 

Officer'. Special Shoe*. . $3.95 

Wool Hose. 3 tor *t-00 

Leather Veal* of all kind* 

Men's Clothing sauprka 

$35.00 to 40.00 Suits • • $28,75 

$25.00 to 30.00 Suite • 22.50 

All latest patterns, blue serges included, style and 

size for everyone 

Hfttt JLam stylet. $5.00 and 6.00 values. $3.50 to 4.50 

Una's Drew Sheas 

Field Gi.ue.. |2S value 1 10.00 

Leather Puttee*, S3 value $3.50 

We ere attrec* emywrt hem 
the CeeermmeM 

Men • Odd Pants caps. $2.50 to $3.00 values 

$6.50 Trouseri - $OS f-f* 

$7.50 and $7.00 Trouseri $5.95 A „ Tiet ^uif price 

$3.50 Trousers - $2.50 . ^, ,^ , 

$8 50 and $9 00 Trousers $6.96 Men sUnionalls,$3.50 values, _. "•" • """ J ™' 

W '; /["™ , tale price $1.98 D °«*"" Shoe, values up to 

Guaranteed All Wool $12.50. now $6.95 

_ W " ■ — ■ ■ w ■ t- — 1 . I 

Men's Pajamas 

$2.50 value, tale price « $1.98 

Men's Nifht Shirts, extra special • 96c 

Men's Shirts 

Genuine Pongee Shirts 
Imitation Pongee Shirts 
Madras and Percale Shirts 

$3.95 to $4.45 

$1.50 to $2.45 

96c and up 

Kndicolt Johnson Shoes, just 
the ehoc for school, from 
$2.45 up 

Peters Shoes, values up to 
$8.50. now $4.95 

Special prices en U. S. army seats 
We carry full line of hikini 
and cam pint outfits and can 
supply your every need at 
minimum prices. 

Dse't Fettst our fall line ef 
Suits. Overcoata, Sheep-lined 
Coats, Leather Vests, Mack- 
inaws. Duck Coats, Sweaters. 
ate all Secluded in the sale. 



, j — '- ■ . ■ --i '■-■.. 






In PerbafM Moat DtotlnipiUtuHl Mum- 

nan or College — Hy Many 


Graduate la CtaM of 'IT Geta *8,000 
' Job With Goveransent 

w, L. Hill. o( Manhattan, baa re- 
ceived an appointment as statistic- 
ian In the bureau of agricultural ec- 
onomics. United States department 
of agriculture, pasting a competitive 
examination in a field of CO with tbe 

at the head of a staff of 11 field 

Previous to his appointment Hill 
was associated with fata father, a 
farmer and grain dealer, In crop 
estimate work In Kansas. The de- 
partment of agricultural economics 
of K. S. A. C. suggested a reading 
list for Hill's guidance while be was 
preparing for the eompetitlve exam- 
ination In which be placed highest. 

That Major General James O. Her- 
tford, formerly of Manhattan and 
graduate of K 8. A, C. In the class 
of 1898, wll suceed General John J. 
Pershing aa chief of stall on tbe lat- 
ter'n retirement. Is now certain, with 
the passage of i In- new legislation. 

The senate recently cleared the 
way for the President to appoint Ma- 
jor General J. O. Harbnrd, deputy 
chief of staff, to the poet of chief of 
staff upon retirement of General 
John J. Pershing, who will go upon 
Inactive duty In another year. The 
house bill, which was passed by the 
senate without change removes cer- 
tain legal restrictions which former- 
ly existed. 

James G. Harborrt served as as- 
sistant chief In the Philippine Con- 
stabulary with tka rnpk <>f colonel 
from August 18. 1S03. to January I. 
1914. He was rtilef of staff In the 
American Expedillnnary Force in 
France from May 14, 1917, to May 
S. 1818; was commander of the Ma- 
rine brigade near Chnleau Thierry, 
from June until July, 1918; com- 
manded the Second Division in the 
Soleaons offensive, July 18, 19. 20, 
1918: commanded tbe Service of 
Supply from July 29. 1918, to May 
26, 1919. He wax reappointed chief 
of staff of the American Expedition- 
ary Force, May 21J, 1919; served as 
chief of the American Military Mis- 
sion to Armenia from August 20 to 
November 11, 1919. He was award- 
ed the Distinguished Service Medal 
of both the army and navy:made 
.Commander of the Legion or Honor, 
given the Croix de Guerre with two 
palms; made' Knight Commander of 
tbe Order or St. Michael and St. 
George (British); Orand Officer of 
the Order of the Crown (Belgian); 
Commander of St. Maurice and St. 
Laaarua (Italian); Order of Prince 
Danilo (Montenegrin); Order of La 
Solldarldad (Panamanian). 

Major General Hurnord visited K. 
8. A. C. last year for several days 
while visiting with his mother, Mrs. 
Efle C. Harbord, who Uvea at 1S26 
Laramie In Manhattan. While here 
be gave the dedication address for 
the flaw flag pole on the north of Nl- 
chola gymnasium, and addressed 
the students in general assembly. 
He la generally conceded to be one 
of tbe moat distinguished graduates 
who has ever gone out from K. S. 
A. C. 

highest gradB of 98 3-4 per cent. I 
Hill was graduated in agriculture 
from K. 8. A. C. with the clasa of 
'17. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
J. W. Hill of Manhattan. His sal- 
ary will be $3,600 a year, and ex- 
penses while In the field. 

Crop estimates work in Louisiana, 
Mississippi, and Alabama will he 
under Hill's supervision. He will be 



cleaning equipment haa arrived. 

There are some 10 miles of mains 
Included in the present contract, and 
the city haa option to add as much 
more as is deemed necessary, and at 
the contract price. 7 cents per lineal 
foot. No mains smaller than four- 
Inch can be cleaned successfully with 
the device to be used. 

All the mains are to be cleaned be- 
fore tbe completion of the water 
softening and filtration plant, now 
under construction at the pumping 
station at tbe foot of the reservoir 

Ulllllllllllll llllll 

To Prepare for Advent of Filtered 

Work on cleaning the city water 
mains will start immediately accord- 
ing to B. L. (Tlrich, superintendent of 
the water department. The main- 

Have you ever heard of a guaran- 
teed gut violin string? We" have 
them In atock guaranteed for seven 
days against breakage. Klpp'a Mu- 
sic store. — Adv. 29t2. 

I i h i i h I I "" I " ' " 

Text Books 


New and Second Hand 

Make your selections early while our stock 
is complete. We have a limited number of 
good second hand books for those who 
make their selections early. 

Co-Operative Book Store 

Phone 236 
ltfu i iu i i i ummim ii u iiii in ii i i i i i 1 1 1 1 n n i nnmw i i i innnmi i iiiiii i mi i t tmwBa 


Qttesttoa Now In — In Bob Shearing 
Included in IU-durtlon? 

Get acquainted cards are being 
given' to all new student* by J. E.. 
"Joe" Cooper, manager of tbe Coop- 
er barber shop, located In tbe base- 
ment or Anderson hall. These cards, 
If presented at the abop wftb 21 
cents any Monday, Tuesday, Wed- 
nesday, or Thursday on or berore 
October 12, 1912, entitle the bearer 
to a haircut . 

According to Joe Cooper, tbe pur- 
pose or the cards Is to let the new stu- 
dent* know where tbe shop Is, what 
It la like, and to' give them an Idea 
of tbe good service that may be had 
there. Tbla is another time when 
the glrla may have some rights, for 
Isn't It fair that bobs should come la 
the 'hair-cut ting" line! 


Something New 

DeLaval Continuous Clarification System 

We have just installed this wonderful new invention, the greatest im 
provement of modern times in dry cleaning methods. An examination of the 
cut will show how it operates. Clean, pure fle«nJng fluid flows continuously 
into the top of the washer where it is gprayed over the garments and passed 
out at the bottom to be pumped up into the DeLaval Centrifugal Clarofler, the 
bowl of which makes 6000 revolutions per minute, where the tremendous 
centrifugal force removes every trace of grit and dirt, delivering the clean, 
pure fluid back to the top of the washer to be again circulated through the 
garments. It la like washing clothes in a rapidly flowing mountain stream. 
No wonder your garments come out clean and fresh, absolutely free from 
dustfand lint. The pockets and linings are white and your garment has the 
nice, fresh look of new goods. 

The installation of this modern equipment meant an expenditure of many 
hundreds of dollars, bat it is on* of the things that makes 


Cleaning A Dye Works 

Thm Mott Modern Dry Chaning Plant in this part of thm Country 

H ii ihui i hiiwi "■■ ■■■" i i iimuimmim nam 


Everything far the Radio 


406 Poyntz 

Watch Our Windows 

k i ii i ii iiuii iiiiii i ii i ii iii iiiii i iiiii ii iiiii i iiiiii ii iiii Mi i iHii i i iiiiiiii n ii tmtTtn 

tum i iuuiwi iiiiiiiiii » ii »n iiiiii tii i niinm»i iiiii i ii um i i iiiiiii nii mi» 

MADDOCK & ZERRY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

% We carry a complete line of Diamonds, 

Watches. Clocks. Jewelry, Novelty Goods, 
Silverware. Chins and Cut Glass 

finn ii m i ""' ■■■' iiiiiiiir inn iitiiiiHtiittiiiiiuiiiiunu 

The clothes we clean, press 
or repair speak for themselves 


Elite Cleaning and Dyeing Works 

1110 Mora Phone 299 

» i m i m ii imii 

mni ii inriiiiiim tTrp*™* r'****'''" 1 " 1 "'"" 11111 """* 

A large assortment of 
alarm clocks, pocket 
bins, watches and ever 
sharp pencils* 


Quality Merchandise 


The Bargain Spot of Manhattan 












We would call 

your attention 

lota is fact— thai 

hi* Mora has baaa aatociatcd with some 

country ai a merchandise manager and 

buyer;— k*o wing the various line* thoroughly -_ and naming in contact with tbe leading 

■naaufaeturen and tbe large whales* I* jobbers both ia thia country and foreign coumrin- 

gtvne us that advantage of knowing rtylc* and values which can only be had by years of 

Come to the bwrgmi* swat of Manhattan — every effort will be made lo pie 
you id aersece, stria and "Maw. 

Important Announcement 

(or more ttian fan e raty .years the management of tk ' 
of the largest aad bast department atom la this coi 

For Less 


The College Canteen 

Is Open and Ready for Business 

The one place on the hilt that has added 
an unusually large force to insure the 
best service 

Pure Wholesome Food 

\ Meals 

Short orders 
Cold Drinks 
Ice Cream 

Fine Candies 

SERVICE at all hours of the day 
from 7:00 A. M. to 6:30 P. M. 

Meals served at noon from 11:15 to 1:30 
Come Early and avoid the rush 

. t 




■ , W r dan 1 ***** ***« "■«> 
■ 2 0, to 'Mr. Robert F. 
jn.Jl < on May »7. « Bnx- 
Hr. and Mra,- Blanks are 
lt 3di East Second street. 

Lrrlsge of Miss R*« Frank 

IWrnld Hurgwln. of Mlnne- 

ok pi il( ... Sunday, September 

I n oon. »y tne nom * ot th * 

jrpntf Mr. and 1 Mra. George 

Lj<t poj-ntl Ave. Rev. Geo. 

kln»».' of tne Methodist 

J gs pd the double ring cere- 

Ivrs Burgwta is the eldeat 

of Mr. and Mra. George 

[ The bride, was graduated 

l Manhattan high achool with 

, of '19. flnl ' attended K. 8. 

f two years. a nd **■ * tB * m - 

llpha " IWta Pi- Sne also 

Immerfiit! course at the 8ae- 

tt academy Mr, Burgwin la 

ier of the Pbl Delta Thetn 

■ and has atiended K. 8. A. 

our years. He Is now em- 

i (he State Highway commfa- 

Jie hrldal couple went weat 

mft stay and will be at home 

Cuter 11 a' I* 16 Hum ~ 

rrnnre? Caste was married to 
Marshal! at Guymon, Okla., 
lay. September fi. The young 
notored to Colorado for a 
;■« honeymoon. They have 
derided "here they will 
eir borne. These young peo- 
tgndtntea «f K. S. A. C., 
[*2- Mr. Marshall la the eon 
|... , : Mrs. T, W. Marahall. 
avenwonh street. His bride 
Jjauphrer of one ot the ei- 

j ran. I ii and farmers of 

Item Oklahoma. 

Ifredence Stanley and Mr, 

Wilder were married at 

J August .it). Mrs. Wilder is 

p-r ■ ■ r the* Chi Omega sorority 

graduated III '22 in home 

Mr. Wilder is a member 

Jlrmn Phi Epsilon fraternity 

graduated In '20 In the 

| of general science. 

■indent and fa new employed' on the 
Sal Ina Union. He and hia bride make 
their home In Salina. 

The marriage of Miss Ella Mae 
Pauataln and Mr. C. W. Howard took 
■place, Saturday, June 10, at the home 
of the bride's parents/ Rev, and Mrs. 
H. W. Pauataln in Sterling, Nebr. 
Mra. Howard has been connected 
with the music department ot the 
Manhattan high school and has also 
done some work In the college de- 
partment of music. Mr . Howard 
waa graduated this year from the de- 
partment of industrial journalism. 
For the paat year he haa been editor 
of the college yearbook, the Royal 
Purple. Mr. and Mra. Howard an 
at home at 90* Fremont atreet. 

Miaa Sara Welde, '21, of Yates 
Center and Mr. Maynard Agnew ('17- 
'30) of Eldorado were married June 
1 at the Welde home In Yates Center. 

iRnberta Spradllne and Mr. 

Id « civ married this summer. 
kid Is a graduate of Ottawa 
u Mr. Field is a member of 
pa Phi Kpsilon fraternity and 
ln'i.ii •■ (i.ini at K, 8. A. C. 
■an. university. 

U Mrs Cert* Scott of To- 
nouoce the inariage Of their 
I Hits Gladys Scott C18-'I0) 
dwin Neilis of Purdue unl- 
Ijsne in. since leaving 
piw Scoit has assisted her 
i business. Mr. Nellie Is in 
fcfp with iits father of the 
■urance .-iiinpany. 

■lege Kasten, '21, and Mr. 
■, Fisher, '21, were married 
pt I0S7 folttdge avenue, WI- 
iHss Hasten haa been assist- 
KK p r of ihe Innes Tea room 
p. Mr. Fisher is now with 
,;ils and Electric company 
Ktneerfni department, after 
MM the past year in Schen- 
Thw Tork, with the General 

Miaa Elsie Oliver and Mr. Donald 
Ballon were married Saturday, June 
S, at the borne Of Rev, B. A. Rogers. 
J tfr B a W aai Ja-a formar K. -S. jfc, c. 

Mr. and Mrs. Agnew will make their 
bom* at Eldorado. 

..• ( i U 

Miaa Comfort Attlnda Neale, 'li; 
and M'. Robert Francla Connie, 'II, 
of Glaaco were married Jane t at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. 8. Neata of ' 
Manhattan. Mr. and Mra. Copple are 
at borne at Ui Crucea, N. M., where 
Mr. Copple Is employed In the United 
States forestry service. 

Miss Julia M. Pinter of Newton, 
and Mr. Carl 8. Quisenberry were 
married April 11 at the First Con- 
gregational church, Canton, Ohio. 
They are at home at 48 University 
drive, Morgantown, W. Va„ where 
Quisenberry is an Instructor In the 
college of agriculture. West Virginia 

Prof, and Mra. W. H. Andrews an- 
nounce the marriage of their daugh- 
ter, Mlsa Esther Andrews, Ml, to Mr. 
W. C. Mu Hen do re ol Oklahoma, Sun- 
day, June 11. Mr. and Mra. Mullen- 
dore will make their home at KUngle 

and Reeemont Roads N. W.. Wub- f 

fngtoa, D. C. 

-• ** . •■• -.««- i 

Miaa Blfi-HH Prrte- («t r * l w> )' waey 
Mr, Samuel D. Capper. 'II, 
ried June lt at Balleyrllla. 

Figures presented by the jXn{eia> ' 
States Bureau o( Education* to toe 
Association of American /colleges 
jahow that Oregon. Utah, and Iowa 
have the largest number of students 
• In proportion t o population. At- 
i tendance at universities, colleges. 
| and professional schools laat year 
1 totaled 460,000, ,, KHln f 3 a oe r 
cent over 101 7- is Foreign stu- 
dents numbered ...hoo, of which 
China bad 1,443, Canada 1.114. 
Japan 526, Souiii America 588, Rus- 
sia 290, and Iii..-. s 2SG. 

l>Pf,.» m,i4*m T*„, r , 

v. ■ 

Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Beit 

i*- . a V 


Board for your* men or women at 
17S7 Laramie. I'hono 13I6J. 2»tl 

Rubber apron* at Chemistry *n- 
nex at any time Adv. 29tl 

Board for yon:ig men or women at 
1787 Laramie, ihone 1S18J. 19tl 

CrTPpfifi tfc From the new owner of the 


712 North Manhattan Avenue, A^ieville 

W. R. HA1D, Proprietor 

I 1 ""' ' ' i--i ii T i T77 i 7 i 77 tiiiiiiiiiiiZI 

V* Fountain Pent 
$2.50 and up 

\trman Fountain 
Pens $2.50 and up 

'harp PenciU 

50c- $1.00 op 

[^n Alarm Clock* 

the bett frvict 

art guaranteed 

°"« year. Price 

l-SO. Other make* 

\5Q and up. 


The Smart New Fabrics 

for Fall 


If you have an eye for handsome fabrics, 
come in and let us show you "Double 
Service." They're smart as the tailoring 
that goes into them — and that's Society 
Brand. You can't beat that combination. 


< ,n 
i • i. 


Hi / 

■~« iii 

. <r 


iii m i uiiuuuumim 

nii iiiii iini i iii tawaoaiiii ii iii ruiin i M i Bmwmtt iammm; 

iii iiii i iii ii i n iii ii i i ii nn ii i ii ni iii i i ii iii y iiiiiii T i nn ii in i iui ii ii i nmiiimm ii i i uiin i i i 






the school. Ha commended the stu- 
dents for their practically It* per 
cent support of the student activity 
fee, and Mid that this would be the 
nrst rear when everyone in pretent 
at athletic contests. 

The cafeteria, according to tho 


Student A«Mtnbl> of Year Was 
Fairly Well Attended — tfci.teria 
To Be Finished by Middle of 

Pre»ident Jardlne Bounded the 
key-note of the new year of school 
when, In the course of his speech of 
welcome last Wednesday be said, 
"Scholarship and attendance require- 
ments will he more rigid than ever 
before," and In connection with tbls 
abase of his talk outlined the new 
point system which will base gradua- 
tion upon true scholarship. 

Many Advantages Here 

"It Is a nationwide belief In en- 
lightened leadership," he continued, 
"which makes possible the advan- 
tages offered here. Two million dol- 
lars are spent annually to keep up 
tbls Institution, and It Is your Job to 
be worthy of these privileges." 

With a.n old time Jay-raw the Brst 
chapel of the year was launched, 
and a fair sized audience Joined In on 
Alma Mater. 

"1 think the advantages of this 
profession over others." the president 
Mid In opening his talk, "Is In tbe 
contact with thousands of young peo- 
ple attending such Institutions as 
tbls, Kansas has a larger per capita 
number of high school students who 
go on to college than any other state 
In the union. We may he a little 
pessimistic over these hard times, 
but this association with young peo- 
ple will Instill hope Into even the 
most gloomy of our faculty, for these 
students are the ones that will In- 
sure tbe permanence of this demo- 

Activity Fee Coming Flaw 

Tbe speaker summed up all the 
construction and education projects 
tbat are going on at the present 
time, and asked for the cooperation 
of the student body In all the work of 

president. Is espected to be ready for 

I use by at iMst the middle of Octo- 

! ber, and 5,000 seats In tbe new stad- 

j lum will probably be done In time 

for tbe Homecoming game with K. U. 

on October 1$, He also announced 

that the contract for a 1100,000 

veterinary clinic building would be 

let on September 30. 

Rffoumwida Student Activities 
The speaker took special pains to 
urge students to participate In tbe 
activities of the school, saying that 
anyone who properly divided his time 
should be able to do Justice to both 
studies and work In organization*. 

President Jardlne ended his talk 
with a plea for church attendance. 
"If we are all seen at church," he 
said, "the calamity , howlers will be 
stilled. We are not all angels here, 
but I will say that I believe there are 
more angels In tbls school than In 
many others of Its kind." 


by Drs, L. D. Busbnell , 
and F, R, Beandette. 

■The (contributions go- scientific 
knowledge made each year by the 
members of the staffs of tbe various 
agricultural esperlment stations of 
the United States are among the im- 
portant factors In human progress," 
F. D. Farrell, director of tbe Kansas 
station commented, "The Investiga- 
tions of these scientists, while de- 
signed primarily to assist In tbe im- 
provement of agriculture, produce 
results, In the form of new facts, 
which benefit ail the industries and 
all the people either directly or In- 
directly. Some of the most useful 
knowledge we have regarding human 
nutrition, for example has come to 
us from the study of the nutrition of 
domestic livestock. And tbe control 
we now have of certain dangerous 
human dlsesses. as, for example, yel- 
low fever and malaria, has come 
from the study of diseases of farm 


Koriy-M'Vfn Subjects Covered for 
Publication Last Year 

Forty-seven technical articles for 
publication were contributed by the 
members of the staff of the Kansas 
agricultural experiment station dur- 
ing the fiscal year ending June 30. 
1922. These scientific contributions 
were made by the members of tbe 
station staff In addition to a large 
number of popular articles contribu- 
ted to newspapers and magaslnes 
during the psst year. 

The scientific papers rover a var- 
iety of subjects, ranging from an 
article by Dr, James E. Ackert on 
"Tbe Relations of tbs Domestic 
Chicken to the Dissemination of 
Hookworm Disease" to one by Dr. 
J, H. Merrill on "Tbe Correlation 
Between Physical Characters of the 
Bee and Us Honey-itorlng Abilities." 
The contributions Include articles on 
"The Inheritance of Rust Resis- 
tance In Wheat" by Professors L. B. 
Melchers, and J. H. Parker; "The 
Relative Water Requirements of Corn 
and the Sorghums," by Dr. E. C. 
Miller; "Sulphur as an Important Soil 
Fertility Element,*" by Prof. C. O. 
Bwanson and W. L. Latshaw; and 
"Laboratory Diagnosis of Poultry 

Men Also Make Extensive Eastern 

Ten men of the advanced course In 
the R. O. T. C. of tbe veterinary di- 
vision, attended a six weeks encamp- 
ment at Carlisle Barracks, Penn. The 
encampment opened June S, and tbe 
attendance was confined to medical 
and dental schools. A total of 388 
men received tbe advanced training. 

On July 3 the personnel made a 
trip to Gettysburg and witnessed the 
Battle of Gettysburg reenacted by 
the marines, who put on a reproduc- 
tion of Pickett's charge as it took 
place on July 3, 1S83. 

While In camps the men were re- 
viewed by President Harding and 
General Pershing. It was after 
looking over such camps as these 
that the President made an official 
statement favoring annual encamp- 
ments. He also expressed his satis- 
faction with work accomplished. 

After completing the work many 
of the men made trips visiting New 
York, Philadelphia. Washington. 
Valley Forge, Mount Vernon, and 
West Point. 



parts. On September S she directed 
tbat pageant with six hundred cos- 
tumed characters before a crowd of 

more than 12,000 people. The Fox 

Film company shot the pageant aat 
tbe director, and will send her work 
and Influence In tbelr weekly new, 
film throughout the nation. 

Has Shown Ability to Handle Affairs 

of This Natwre — Wrote May 


Mrs. W. D. Haines and daughter, 
Miss Edith Haines, returned last 
Monday from Colorado. 

Miss Betty McCotn Is vffltlng 
friends In Manhattan tbls week be- 
fore going to Madison, Wis., where 
she will attend the University of Wis- 
consin tbls fall. 

Which Type of Research 

is of Greatest Value? 

A stove bums too much coal. A man familiar with the princi- 
ples of combustion and heat radiation makes experiments which 
indicate desirable changes in design. That is research. 

You want to make a ruby in a factory, a real ruby, indistin- 
guishable by any test from the natural stone. You begin by 
analyzing rubies chemically and physically. Then you make 
rubies just as nature did. Your rubies are the result of research 
— another type of research. 

While melting up your chemicals and experimenting with high 
temperatures, you begin to wonder how hot the earth must 
have been millions of years ago, and what were the forces at play 
that made this planet what it is. Your investigation leads you 
far from rubies and causes you to formulate theories to explain 
how the earth, how the whole solar system was created. Tbat 
would be research of a still different type. 

Research of all three types is conducted in the laboratories of 
the General Electric Company. But it is the third type — pio- 
neering into the unknown — that means most in the long run, 
even though undertaken with no practical benefit in view. 

For example, the Research Laboratories of the General Elec- 
tric Company are exploring matter with X-rays in order to dis- 
cover not only how the atoms in different substances are 
arranged but how the atoms themselves are built up. The more 
you know about a substance, the more you can do with it. 
This work may enable scientists to answer more definitely the 
question : Why is iron magnetic? Then the electrical industry 
will take a greater step forward than can be made in a century 
of experimenting with existing electrical apparatus. 

You can add wings and stories to an old house. But to build a 
new house, you must begin with the foundation. 



Osceola Burr, a member of the sen- 
ior class, has been employed to plOr 
neer in a new field. 

Her position Is that of director of 
social activities, particularly with 
reference to students of K. 8. A. C 
and the employer in the case Is the 
Congregational church of Manhattan. 

"In years past", said Dr. Wm. 
Franklin Blade, the pastor, "we have 
bad at one time or another a student 
pastor, an assistant pastor and other 
such employed officer*. We are go- 
ing on the theory that one great ser- 
vice which a churcb may render the 
atudent body It that of leading in 
such social activities as are at tbe 
name time pleasurable and construc- 
tive. One very Important phase of 
religious life Is tbe social phase — of 
sufficient importance to warrant the 
employment of a qualified person to 
give it direction. Miss Burr will 
have her office in room 69. Ander- 
son hall where she will meet individ- 
uals and committees and make ap- 
pointments for students to meet the 
pastor. She Is planning a construc- 
tive program of social activities for 
students who wish to cooperate with 
tbe churcb In sucb work." 

Miss Burr's achievements of tbe 
past spring and summer would In 
themselves attest her ability to han- 
dle such activities. She wrote the 
pageant tor the May fete, receiving 
the 125 prise offered by the Y. W. 
C A. and the W. A, A. She wrote 
the big summer school Fourth of July, 
pageant "The Birth of Freedom", 
which was presented on the college 
campus to a great crowd of spectat- 
ors. At tbe close of summer school, 
she wrote and directed the farm bur- 
eau pageant for Leavenworth county, 
spending the entire month of August 
training the people from different 
communities to take the various 




The service and the food we are offering 
make dining here an occasion to look for- 
ward to. The cuisine is excellent — the ser- 
vice correct If you would please your 
friends bring them here for dinner. 



Wi cater to banquets 

Stop at the 


When you are down town 

Manhattan '« Popular Lunch Room 

The Fink Electric Company 
ah hind, of Hardware Tw£ 

Headquarter* for Mazda Lamp* 



1224 Mora Sir ft 

\ * i i i u ii m iii i i ii I 







The new models and fabrics are now on display 




Manhattan, Kuans 

tmiiiH i iuitiiii Mi i i ni i iiuiiiiiwii ii wi i n sawnaaBssii ii i i i ii ii i ii 

n " 



of%Jardn«i&Leslie Evans ot (San -4Hirr Sur.ik* M Marjavllle 

Anupnie, Texas\ George Sml&j of Prof. Walter n U rr. of the fleuart- L 

lusoD^.'ltt^tey Kirk of>fcla; meat or sociolgoy , and economics,' 

. Baehler. Kansas City* jMo. made a trip to Marysvllle YVednasday 
Sigma* ■va.lnha Ensllon: Franefb 


pTIiK.sroraV man w 


_r ll " i '« 

C. i evening and addressed n meeting ar- 1 
McQuldy, BdwarJ .firainard. and F. '-"rci by ihe Chumher of'conranteo j 
C. Sliaw of Canadian*, TexaB;^Jj>aul lit tlll -» Conntry oluli, Later In the 
Schotflln of Kansas City; Paul Poole ' ev^«tn«- he delivered an address' at a* 
of Galena; Wayne Rogler of lia*«ar; snaatBfclf "' the Highland iTeshTtery. I 
Harold Miller of Elmdale; Jerry Thursday morning .he talked before | 
Dowd of Sun Francisco, Calif.; ' JJor-l et> agricultural aud normal students, 
man Bueesler, Blake Warehtim, and ! of the Marysvllle high school. Pro- 
Tbm Griffith of Manhattan, I feasor Burr reJ umed to Manhattan 

Phi Kappa: Thomas E. Larso* ot i Thun,tUy otler,,twn - 



Chapman; French* McDade ot Sallna; 

FRATERNITIES PICK 191 BESIfWEftS j He9 hton of do""*.? FnncTj. wted- 

reckt of Strong City, and J. l! Mc- 

Ioninn Literary Society Electa 
The Ionian literary society met LARGE SQUAD IS WORKING OUT 

Men'* Organization! Take 121 New I Govern of Dodge City 
Members — Sororities Choose 
70 — New Pledges Now 
Wear Colors 

Alter the usual roar ot "rush 
a reli" ihe w u ns are again silent on 
tl.e Greek sector, the dead and 
wounded an- being carried hack to 
tie base hospitals, and citations are 
coming ' n f r,im headquarters 
and sJgnlffeaHl sounds, soon to bur- 

Slgma Phi Epsllon; J. D, amlth 
of Mena, Ark. and I. H. Graham of 
EI Dorado. 

Phi Delta Tau: Russell W. Gbod 
and Herthel W. Crumm ot Coffey- 
vllle; Parka W. Cochran ot Wichita; 

Saturday at 3 o'clock in the Hamil- 
ton-Ionian hall to elect officers. Ijhm 
Those elected are: president, Mable 
Mnrpby; vice president, Alice Do- 
wn t; secretary Edith Haines: cor- 
responding secretary, Cecil c Paine; 
treasurer, Eleanor Watson; marshal, 
Hazel Richards; assistant marshal, 

Edith Reece; critic, Mrs. Floyd; 
Lloyd. F. Ream and Clarence Sprout cnalman of the boar(1( ulUan Rom . 

; w ( ,T, Ur0n : " L ° K8n ° f mell ; Brst member. Leoia A,h; sec- 

Other ! W - ,!li,,mBburB and Herbert DimmJtt - ond member, Lenore Berry : .chair- 
Roswell, N, Me* 

entire return to normalcy. 
About Hi. Same .4s Last Year 
This year's pledging season is a 
(air balance for the 1921 season. 
Those orgs filiations that were con- 
tervatfre last year pledged a con- 
■Jdr ruble number of men and women 
this year, and vjee versa. 

The week officially opened on Sun- 
day. September 10. From that day 
on, ihe contest waxed hot and excit- 
inp. and anxiety was rampant, 
Whispered conferences were the tea- 

man of the lookout committee, Edna 
Alpha Tau Omega: G. R. Spiker of Bangs; first member, Bernlco Flem- 
Emporta; O. LeRoy Sanford and jng; second member, Osceola Burr; 
Joseph Kent of Kansas City; Frank chairman of the program committee, 
8. Davis ot Hiawatha; William and j Grace Justin; first member, Helen 
Vernon Asher of Great Rend. Van Gilder; second member, Achsa 

Alpha Chi; O. D. Lantz of Chap- 
man; Norman H, Palmqulst of Lar- 
amie, Wyo,; Alfred Htesterman of 
Oreenleaf; Alva C. Jacobson of Man- 
hattan; and Carl F. Hoezel of Kansas 
City, Mo. 



Pi Beta Phi: Marybess Lawson of 
Nowata, Okla ; Marybelle Sheets of 

Johnson: artist, Laura Mc Adams; 
Collegian reporter, Dahy Harnett. 

tare of the week. When the final i Cbilllcothe, Mo.; Lillian Oyster of 
touni was announced Saturday night j Paola; Mary K. Wilson of Warrens- 
Jt ras found that a total of 184 rib- burg, Mo.: Margaret Avery of Wake- 
hon had been pinned on proud lap- field; Ruth Trinkle of Garden City; 
tte and shirtwaists. The fraternities ! Nora Yoder of Newton: Florence 

look in 121 new members, and the 
soroTliies 70, The list follows: 

Acacia: G. B. Stock well of Larned: 
Sidney Eherhart of Topeka} Frank 
Gard of Minneapolis; Lester Frey, 
George Stutz, and Harry B. Skinner 
of Manhattan; Victor Meseke, and .1. 
Eilivln Me Williams of Alta Vista. 

Omega Tau Epsllon: D. A. Avery 

Tbompapn ot Pittsburg, Penn.; Mar- 
gery DrYden of Parsons; Helen King 
of Manhaian: Helen Eaktn of Man- 
hattan; Virginia Carney of Man- 
hattan. r 

Alpha XI Delta: Ada Fullinwlder 

of El Dorado; Uildred Miebener or 

Mtilvahe; ..Estelle Heal of Kansas 

City, JHo.* 




Will Inform Father* and Mother* of 
I' mutual Tendencies Miner 
Way. - 


In an cfTnrt to Increase scholar- 
ship m the division; of, agrlCDltuiw 
«Utdenr>4vho show ontstanrflirg-etce^ 
{fence or delh ieucy In ciaaa work w ill 
ibe reported to their parents or guard- 

ians. An open tetter from Dean P. 
Omega: Bertha O'Brien o* pp, Farrell to at u deals vt the dtvif 
Ol Wakefield; L. F. Allan, F. Wlak- 1 Mamhfttan; Berntca O'Brien of Mart* |J| on roiiows" 
«. ami H. Phelps of Cimarron and kba*tap; Susan Mejsenhelmer of Hia-h Manhattan, *wi»l,*-«eiit. 15, 192*. 
R. MrKeever of .Circlfyllle.^ watha; Qprdalla dearie of Hiawatha; Jr students in Division of Agrlcui 

Alpha Psi: rfuebert Jotinson : of I D«rot*y Honan of «t. Joseph. Mo.; 
Wanhaitan; W. B Bryan of Greens- j Mary Edelbroch of Fort Worth, Tei> 
bur«: a. R. McCoIlogh of Solomon: j as : Genevieve Lovejoy of Nortori| 
CenrKt. Weckel of Garnett; and Rob- j Mallnda Crotts of Hutchinson; Verae 
ert Ruilih of Clayton, New^Wextco. Theden of Ronner Springs; DorTna 
Kappa Sigma:" Walter. Axcetl, Ken- ! Greene of Bonner Springs. • 

ber' and Dots are from last year'a 
varsity and the others are new men 
who graduated from the yearlings 
last full. 

Tackle und guard positions seem 
to be the popular places judging from 
the number o¥ enmlidates. For 
guard are Stefner, Miller. Mueller, 
Hnhn. Las well. Lamb and Hal lard. 
Hahn and Stelner are letter men hut 
the others are new in valley rom- 
petition For tackle the coaching 

KXPKCTKD I1ACK slatt haa 8everal Possible seleellons 
among them being Schlndler, Nich- 
ols, Shaw, Church. Qulun. Frans, 
and Henry. Nichols and Schlndler 
won their first sweater last year and 
are endeavoring to repeat (he per- 
formance again this season. 

Bach Give* 'Bm Budimenu 

Coach Bachman la spending bis 

time teaching the men the rudltnenln 

of football. Bacbrean haa the men 

Eltht of the Aggie football letter (ull, ng on the bnll. catching pants 

men have reported to Coach Rach- nni ' paaaw. doing various forma of 


SKA Its 


Year's Fn-xlinian WnrrlorN 
Stinwliig l'p Well— Men now 
(iolug Through 

caltatlit'iiics and riimiing Hit- boa 
gauntlet, so aa to get them In con- 
dition for the more strenuous rt- 
ercise of signal kfMttea and scrim- 
mage next weak. 

man Steiner reported yesterday 
and Si blndler last Saturody. Susie 
Sear [. .-xjiected in at any time. 
rifthtlitft N in It'll -- Here 

Clinch Hachman now has the nuc- 
leus of ,i righting mnchlnn to prepare 
for Ibe Wash burn game liun- Octo- 
ber T. All hough there are only 
eight letter men bnek thin year there 
seein tn be a Burplua of good men 
from last year'a varsity squad and 
from the rreShman I cam. Many of 
the varsity squad men year only 
lack" 1 ■ game or two of making 
their inters and this year they will 
see that this does not happen again. 

Onptaln Habn, left guard, and!*"*''" ^'m**"*" <"hnncr to ICtpmii 
Dinr. Burton, right half, are the I Thentm-Uea on All <jue«(ioiiN — 
only three-letter men. Both Hahn and Auto* Mast Be Signed 


< uMti < Till AGAIN 

TlBrinti won their letters during the 

S. A. T. C. year and as that year! "«""*lng the neert of a -Say It 
does not officially count 1 In tile Mis- '■ Hrr *" wlumn ihe Coliegtsn will oon- 
aour) Valley rulings they still hHvei Mnu " lhe "lumn that last year prov- 
a year to play M * * nieans for students to nxpresa 

Sebrlng TrhH." Pl«e,me„( Kicking ) ^^^ *»*• ** ««"«" ""^ 

The Say It Here column wan con- 
tmit Sears, full back, and Tom | ,| ucte() ,„ t yBllr appear , nK ,„ pr(>rv 

Sebring, right end, are the two- 

li*ue of i be Collegian. Its purpose 

t ii re 

' As a «art of the ofiorl ol Lba dl 
vision uf asricutLuro to tUiuuJaie lm- 
provemeu^ In the Echolarship of its 
stiftfettta. it la p m" »— «d tiAt lereal- 
ter reports mhall he made to the par- 

atripers In the fold and are after that!,, w „,„ < Mmlu , B 0|tpnrlurUty 
oth«r stripe. Sebring was nominated j t „ «„„,„, , hemgeWp , „„ ekmpun 
for Hrht end on the mythical .11 1 ^j,,,,,, B||d -ny fflaf(fr ,„„, WRmnI( , 

pulillcfty. For ekumple shoiiM any 
iiiiHiistiectltigFroHh desecniln ibe (ra- 
dii lima or K. fl. A. C, he could be 
•led tho soventh point after each j „ rwe „ „,„,„,,„ , hp mt , mm of j^ 

Airgle i..uehrt«wn* With the goal;,, Hpr( , mn ^ „„ ltr||( . |(>)t mm |p( , 
from mnohddwn elimlnat.-d this (i|Kn „ ( , thoB( . mMt) t()j . tBh ( . () , |1mn 
year Conch Bachmah has Sebring w „, ^ Wfl „ , ft n<4 ^^lij, , n |nP 

valley team lant year by several of 
tlin ofllHnls* Tom In the man with' 
tlio educated toe and Invnrlabty ad-i 

or guard inns of students who 

JiHl! Watt, Ctay Howerfon. and Char-] Alpha Delta PI: Attaen Rhoades of i mts , 

le^ Wells of Chanute;^ Jack Sell of Manhattan: Fern Farlchlld of Almft- ! slioft outstsjading tafdlcnrje injlholr 

Arlrl; Tom Hofj-' : w; AHa Stephens of Abilene; Dor- j clas*. wqrk. 'This propVsal IS tmneO .m 

Ralph. TtqoRdes uf othy Booth of Wichita; Grace Smith [ our desire to rnifimrare seholastli- 

Qf Kingsdon; Marie Loop of Be loft; I achievement among studonta of the. 

illvlsion and to give pleasure to Hi" 

Eilotim sprlags, 
fcfns of Wrxiesha 
Kewton; Herman Hunter of Eureka: 

Harlan Lee 'of Ft. Scatt; Malcolm : Margaret Kallerstraui of Kansas 
Mjer nf Pon«a City, Okla.; Craig ; City, Mrfi Florence Neoley or AhO- 
Pninnmiurl nf Cottoafsl^Bd Falls: ene; Maxlne ' GIIHs ot Conway 
I'fs-n'l Evims and Clyde. May of Man- ^Ibzs. Kan. 

c;^bh ;l ,,d Edmond Strfelds of St. Dt Hn Delta DelU: Veta Moore or 
Fn " lelf! - ; Claxeiiot^ Okla. ; Thelma Mebus or 

Phi Delta Theta: Ed win Hutch in gSK«B«M City; Elizabeth Gartmell of 
am! I.nwell Parsons of Manhattan; 
Jertini.- Meisenhelmer of Hiawatha: 

rents or guardians of students 
excellent work. 


wtyai Gordon and McBeth Mlms or 
Garden City; Fred O'Matley of Junc- 
tion r|ty; L eon Bodel of Herlngton; 
fhsrlps Lnrzalere of Minneapolis: 
E- T. Tebow of Concordia: Arthur 
Kimhull of Leavenworth ; and Paul 
Brant ingham of Toledo. Ohio. 

f 'i Kappa Alpha: Loyle and Ra!- 
«W) liishop of Junction City; Leon- 
ard Root Qf Independence; John 
Mil<Irr;*ter of Norton: Frank Cole- 
ma n of Oskalooaa; Herbert Stock- 
In* of Hiawatha; Earl Cos of Fay- 
f tttri)le, Ark.; and Clifford Neilson 
°f ''dependence. 

*im& Nu: Phil Weldteln, and 
v " ili.h Foster 1 of Kansas City, Mo.; 
' ■ d D. Crawford or Paola ; Carle- 

pa ren 

II Is also proposed that hereafter 
deficiencies in class work or attend- 
ance will be promptly refwrted to the 
student's parent or guardian. This I 
reporting of deficiencies may laltei 
place at any lime. It need not lie 
cnMltned to the regular periods when 
deficiencies are reported to the j 
Horton; Josephine Powers of June- 1 dean's office by Instructors. Tills 
tlon City; Dolly Vomer of Arkaa- : proi-osal is based on tht; assumption! 
MM City. that parents and guardians have a 

Kappa Delta: Mildred Welton of full right to know when the studontn . 

Kansas City; Dorothy Spry or Mao- 
hattan; Lucille Heath of Manhattan; 

Cierirtide Ames of Claffln; Mary 
Flora of Topeka; Helen Stoddard of 

Topeka; Ruth Swenaon or Topeka; 
Alice Thompson of Amherst, Mass.; 
Amy Lou Dalton of Virgil; Chris- 
tine Immer of Hutchinson; Margaret 
Thrall of Eureka: Dorothy Noble of 
Wichita: Mildred Hammell of Ioia; 
Hilda Frost of Blue Rapids. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma: Robins 
Manley of Junction City; Ruth Dick- 
inson of Marysvllle; Esther Bales of 
Manhattan; Gertrude Pendleton of 

in whom they are interested fail to 
do satisfactory college work. 

If any or you feel that In your 
case Ihere is a good reason why the, 
second proposal should not he car- 
ried oat, it Is requested that you HI" 

working nn placement kicking 

Swn*i*. tjuarter back, Shindler. 
right, utckle. Stelnar, right guard. 
Nkbola, left tackle, and Stark, 
lefiibirf, ire the nwn who worn thurr 
first letter last year and arc fight- 
lug fortJifl second one. Swat i/r : was 
tli" N nam Inn ii - dim- ■<* n -sner on 

I'-'-tOVa" :ilj vntlsj l.<st ■ >ar :.|<l 
slunil'if have lit lie illfficrlly ill inali- 
■ ll»i> flrit tills .ii'iivini. filelner, 
SKirk and Ntehoh received Itonor- 
aiile. mention as being among ibe 
ruiiklnfe \"nlley athletes In I heir var- 
ious positions. 

1 WUI MKs fehlfty fielaud 

Captain Shifty (Viand who grud- 
ttatad last ,vi>ar will be sadly in I sed 
hnr In' TfHUnii. E'erhain and Bavafe 
ifacb Bachman has a trio «r etfltftn 
ulia will allow ap with the beat in 
O.e Valley nlrhnngh they are Imtidi- 
it |iped by lack of experience In col- 
'■ i lain ac'lvltji-s siiice I hey nie Trom 
laal year's yearling squad. 

Along with .sniiri/. CoMb Bach' 
man has a trio of jioliniial generals 

stntements they make. 

The Collegian staff hopes that 
the students Will lake advamaije of 
Ihls public forum, and reels that 
thinking students will have a more 
demoerallc feeling toward each other 
as well as their school If (hi;y make. 
Use of this column. 


Yl Alt HIGHLY HI t » KShlTI, 

Jiirdliie, ii,i< luiiiiii. UardwWt and 

hilllT I'AleillltOI'Hll ' 'J'wil 'l'i|„ 

of Slelnns l>evt>wre<t 

Y. W. C. A. TO 

in Ward, Vandal!, nod Krowu or tit" 
last year) ins: squad. Brown i'l a 
lirie ratify man and It Is probable 
thai be will be worked In at half. 
Working for berth" as half hack 
Immediately with this office a written I ifj „ wea|t)) of flRht!nK „,!„»!, but 

!,;•■ t of them nasi to ba handicapped 
Ii" lack of weight. Ciidoiihtodly the 
Ave lea will again have a light, fit'it 
back Held as I bey had last year. 
I! ik ton and Stark »re the letter men 
bnl Rncker. unearlbed during sum- 

statenient of the rmson why you 
do. Unless a convincing itatem^ni 
Is received from you, ft will be as- 
sumed that there 'Is no reason in 
your case why your parent or guard- 
ian should noi be advised promptly i 

he varsity. — ^>_ • 
5«fS THWrt> of Full barks 

The annual root 'oil I kicl. oT and 
watermelon feeil wbl«ij tm Ik Id 
I In tha Y. M. C, A. hulldlng Thurs- 
day evening was Olio of tt)« Jieppleilt 
j events of Its nature that has been 
held bv ihe Y. M. C. A. for a num- 
ber of years. 

Aided hy the band, the enthusiasm 
of Ihe crowd reached to Its highest 
point. In addition the speeches by 
Preddenl Jnnllnc. f'oach Bacbinnii. 
"floe" KJng, and Sol Hard well tdiowod 
Ihe old students as well as the 
! new students I hat the support of the 
' faculty and townspeople was some- 
i thing more than mere talk. 1'rofes. 
sor Pratt Of the department of mu*i'\ 
i brought out the. old Aggie fighting 
In the numerous songs that 
arOio-ed the' spirit of cooperallon In 


WILL COLLEtT #2.00 lllWhS OF 


Is I'nder leadership .of 


Polly Hed n es > t Everyone 
I'rgvd to Have Their 
■19.00 Itoady | 

Better hava that ehock-hook ready 
for your subscription to your college 
paper because ihe Y, W. C. A. girls 
are going lo rail on every member 
of the raentty and student body be- 
fore the week Is over. 

Going through college without tuk- 
tng the Collegian Is like swimming 
fn the desert—awfully dry. In ord- 
er to be well Informed as lo the 
activities or the Student* and organiz- 
ations no one can afford to ho without 
his Collegian which comes twice a 
week. This paper being strictly a 
student publication adheres to the 
policy that sludent news is of prime 
importune- and interest lo the stud- 
ent body. You who are hero for Ihe 
first time will he interested to know 
that the positions or editor or any 
of (bo stuff positions are open to all, 
there being no journalistic require- 
ment sh far ,n ibe college Is con- 
cerned. Th» puger in printud, by our 
own pressriM and la Issued every Tues- 
day and Friday of the school year, 

The suhnoriptloft campaign com- 
mittee Is under tho leadership ot 
Mine Polly Hedges. More than 80 
girls wilt aid her In tho campaign. 
The following girls wtl) serve aa 
captains' Hnsel Gardner, Baby Phil- 
lips; llerlha FnUleoner, Melda Dnble, 
Nina Uglow, Myrll HIvHMIkm. Anna 
Tahiti, Mont ■■>, Ledorrf Hiisn».1l, Mar- 
lg»ret Null, Doris It I dd ell. Kata tteki- 

These people will call on you soon; 
so have thai $2.00 check for your 
year's subscription ready. Hy so do- 
ing you are boosting one nf Uio In- 
stitutions of tin; campus (hut is work- 
ing niosl for your interest. , 

■ V. . . - , — ■ ■ . — ^+_ . [', 

MAKE PI, .tX'rt Ffllt STATE 


/ , . . i 

Hepiiwu^vUvet nf i 1. 1 1. •_■..■ ) . anil 

• '(I* Oiw«iil'j»ll«H Meiit. 


The '\ . M. C. A. cablnel In .con 
jnnrtlon With represontal Ives bf I 
Ifotnry. Kfwanls. and ro-op fcl' 
the Hi v and other civic nrga 
lions are meeting at the Y, 
o'Mnrk tonight to plan for th 
boys* conference lo bo he 
December 1, 2, and 3. 

Mr. Edgeworiby. Ihe 
secretary, will he here to 
planning 'if IDS vtirloi 

committee bus to neon 

to show the visitors a 
tri f ec that Ibey gt> 
w lilcli tbef are Co 

All lb" leading 
Male will have 
at the convent' 

K. S. A. f 
b«st light, I 
no chances 
I he last oi 

, , atr 
nLt ti- 
nt R 
a tlliler 
Id here 

dale bnya' 

anaisr In tho 

is il u lies the 

if Msh in order 

. gotal time and 

• Initracllon for 


,iigb schools of (he 

fey, roseola i Ives her.- 

*in and In order that 

may he shown In Its 

«o committee Is taking 

of leaving anything up to 

.Tate and trust lug to luck. 

Ottawa; Virginia Scott ot Winfleld; 
u " Barber of Concordia ; Dale Nick- Josephine Null of Spring Hill; Lou- 

'•r Liberal; Wm. Cavenaugh of i 8e Wann of Hayes; Katherlne Eber- or deficiencies on your pari, mtr Mhofj] un<1 u rowni p r |ce. and 

' Riley; Joe Meek of Hiawatha: ha rdt or Sallna. | Y°« will Bee from iho above that V(jIldl] , rr „ m lhe p ., st ,,.„„„ „ ((Uad trc 

«ei Clark of Leavenworth; Warren; MUi zeta: Bertna Dnsenbury of the character of ihe reports sent l<> t tW ^ K BOfl1P mlgbtv tall flghilng fo^ . 

>mme of paola; Earl Epperson of lonfa; Etne i Meek of Hiawatha: , your parent or guardian will depend ,,,„,„, on1h -i.„ ^ 

Hutchinson; George Ttrnrpe of Pao- 1 rxbe ] wilson of Boulder. Colo.; Dor- on your own behavior. The best 
*! Shelton Allender of Clay Center; ,hea White of Burr Oak; Leila Col-' method of preventing the sending of 

Bex** I^tgan of Towanga and James wel , of Manhattan Grace Benjamin l unfavorable reports I« to attend , Vutlfcii-t is the only position ihnt directed by J. B. Parker an a dltlo ^ 
Ha»r of Wichita. ot Ka MM city. Mo.; Vaughn De- classes regularly and to do, V 6ur I «•■-'« to be overly supplied with pow- al toll or enthusiasm was Instill. d ftt . 

rielu Tan Delta: E. R. Lord and vounK ot Wakefield; Marie Henkell work well every day. The practice '••"' ™en. S"" 1 " s " ar8 |M ,flP " niy to lhB * an * N " W m '" t w . " * m ■ 
"Told Sbepard of Hutchinson: o, Hiawatha. l Of this name meihnti will also result ><"»• man but Butcher and Clemenis « 

Fl *d Urn tap ot Ioia; Charles Temple ^ | In the sending 

' George Curry of Kingman; Joe; ' orable report*. 

V*ry truly yonrs, 
f F. D. FARBELf 


all who were present. With ihe yell- ^'ferjftlb work 

iticjo Ab 

F. W. BHl (a Judging live- 

a"i the Kansas Slate fair at 

dtti sou. Professor He|| is super- 

Jtdonf of the horse depanmenL at 

4 fair. 

Prof. C. K. A ubel is to vlsli Qmin- 
*e:r, Studlcy.and Colby to do calf 

a.nea and Orem Clancey of Man- 1 
• '"'it; Ralph Black ledge of Junc- 
:r "i City; Lyle Read of Clay Center: 
•*•*%»« Moore ot Wichita; Dana H. , 
/ir - i^rson, Topeka. I tori urn 

Public Speaking Announcement 
All students In the department of 
public Breaking are required to at- 
tend the meetings at the college audl- 
Wednesday and Thursday 

f a great many far- 'needed only a game or two to win made to feel that «W.*£ «, es- 

IthMr sweaters hut yvar and I'or- sent la I part of ihe insiiunior ,, 

! lenler from the p»st yearlings Is As a climax to the IN|tq the 

going to tlTe them all eomelblng to Y. M. C. A. was prepared a-;t B a ton 

l(trlcl ! think about. of waiermeloni. It Is vntmient to 

Dea n, division of ag riculture. { ^ ^^ Bachman haa only one. ay that after such a refv-r every 

Sebring, but Ca plain Munn one present was ready fcr bin shar-; 

says: Only the real 
friends I ravel the uphill roads with 

Prof. H. B. Wlacheater of the ant- told m 
^'a Theta PI: Christian Rugh of I of this week, S to 6:S0 o'clock, ac-lmal hushandry department has re- of the past froeb, Hank Webber. Per- , ot Misaouri Valley m*loo*. and rr«,dy 
*« ""ne; Tom Chestnut and Arthur cording to Dr. H. T .Hill, bead of t signed. His resignation la to be ef- , ry Beta, Doolan, and Gati are fight- to K— Ma Mnd to tftO Jo/el snppor- 
Maxweii of Clay Center; Eldon Moore ! eepartment. |fe«ive October 16. ling for the flank positions 

Web- of every Aggie movement 

College Mixer Friday Evening 

There Is to be an all college 
mixer Friday evening at 8 
o'clock In Nichols gymnasium. 
There will be stunts, dancing, 
and refreshments for all. 






— a^— — — — . 


no. a 


SATI lillVV i:\K\I\l, 

of Gardner; Leslie Evans of Ban i Ilurr Kpeak* >it Marysvllle 

Antonio, Texas; George Smith ot Prof. Walter Ilurr, of the depart 
Hutchinson; Stanley Kirk of lola; men t of soctolgoy and economics, 
and Bob tiaehler, Kansas Ctty, Mo. , made a trip to Marysvllle Wednesday 
. Sigma Alpha Epsllon: Francis C. | evening and addressed a meeiiiig ur- 
McQuldy, Edward Bralnard, and F. ■ ranged by the Chamber of Commerce 
C. Shaw of Canadian, Texas; Paul at Hje Country club. I^ter In the 
Schofflin of Kansas City; Paul Poole ! evening he delivered an address at a 
of Galena; Wayne Rogler of Bazaar; j meeting of the Highland Presbytery. 
Harold Miller of Elmdale; Jerry I Thursday morning he talked before 
Dowd of San Francisco, Calif.; Nor- ! e(> agricultural and normal students, 
man Brawler, Blake Wareham. and ' cT the Marysvllle high school. Pro- 
fom Griffith of Manhattan. j fe * sor Burr returned to Manhattan 

i _,.. „ _. „ , , Thursday afternoon. 

Phi Kappa: Thomas E. Larson of ■ 


Chapman; Francis Mr Dade of Salina; 

John J, -Moran of Claflln; John 1 Ionian Literary Society Elects 
Heshlon of Downs; Francis J. Wled- 1 ™« Ionl * n "terary society met 

' Saturday at 3 o'clock in the Hamil- 

reckt of Strong City, and J. L. Mc- 


Men's Organizations Take 1S1 New I Govern of Dodge City. 
• Hembera— Sororitle* Choose 8|gma phi EprtUm: j, D , 8m , th 

70— New Pledges Now , of Mena A , k and , „ 0raham ot 

Wear Colors E , rjoredo, 

, • ' i 

_ ' Phi Delta Tau : Russell W. Good 

i and Hertnel W. Crumm of Coffey- 

vllle; Parke W. Cochran of Wichita; 

After the usual roar of 
week'' the guns are again silent on 
the Greek sector, the dead and 
wounded are being carried hack to 
the base hospitals, and citations are 
coming in from headquarters. Other ' 
and significant sounds, goon to hur 

Lloyd F. Ream and Clarence Sprout 
of Turon, Theron D. Logan of 
Williamsburg and Herbert Dimmltt, 
Roswetl, N. Mex. 

] ton-Ionian hall to elect officers. 

i Those elected are: president, Mable 
Murphy; vice president, Alice De- 

|Wltt; secretary, Edith Haines: cor- 
responding secretary, Cecile Paine; 
treasurer, Eleanor Watson; marshal, 

, Haxel Richards; assistant marshal, 

I Edith Reece; critic, Mrs. Floyd; 

'. chairman of the board, Lillian Rom* 
mell; flrat member, Leola Ash; sec- 
ond member, Lenore Berry; chair- 
man of the lookout committee, Edna 



ber and Beiz are from last year's 
varsity and ihe others am new men 
who graduated from the yearlings 
last fall. 

Tackle and guard positions seem 
to be the popular places Judging from 
I the number of candidates. For 
guard are Steiner, Miller, Mueller, 
Halm. Uiswctt, Lamb nnd Rnllnrd. 
Hnhn and Steiner are letter men but 
the others are new In valley com- 
petition. For tackle the coaching 
staff has several possible selections 
i among them being Schlndler, Nich- 
I Ola. Shaw, Ohurcb, Quinn, Franz, 
and Henry. Nichols and Schlndler 

LARGE SQUAD IS W0RKIN6 OUT von th « lr - lrst ""**« last year and 

; are endeavoring to repeat the per- 
formance again this season. 

Bach Gives 'Em Rudiment- 

Y. W. C. A. TO 


Last Year's Frtvthman Warrior* | 
Bh owing Cp Well— Men now 

Going Through Coach Bachman Is spending his 


den the night air, will announce an ^Ipha Tau Omega: G. R. Sinker of Bangs; first member, Bernice Flem- 

entire return to normalcy. 

About The Same As Last Year 

I Emporia; O. LeRoy Sanfonl and ing; second member, Osceola Burr; 

I Joseph "Kent of Kansas City; Frank chairman of the program committee, 

' S. Davis of Hiawatha: William and , Grace Justin; first member, Helen 
This year's pledging season Is a ^^^ A „ her of Great Bend Van 0)lder; MCOIiA meDJDe r, Acnaa 

Alpha Chi: O. D. Lanu of Chap- Johnson; artist, Laura McAdams; 
man; Norman E. Palmqalst of L*r- | Collegian reporter, Dahy Barnett 
amle, Wyo.; Alfred Hlesterman of 
Green leaf ; Alva C. Jacobson of Man- 
hattan; and Carl F. Hoezel of Kansas 
Ctty, Mo. 

Those organizations tbat were con- 
servative last year pledged a" con- 
siderable number of men and women 
this year, and vice versa. 

The week officially opened on Sun- 
day, September 10. From that day 
on, the cbntest waxed hot and excit- 
ing, and anxiety was rampant. 

■apaW Sororities 

Pi Beta Phi: Marybess Lawson of 

"Whifipered conferences were the fea-| Nowata, Okla.; Marybelle Sheetz of 

tare of the week. When the final ! 

Count was announced Saturday night 
It was found that a total of 184 rib- 
bons had been pinned on proud lap- 
els and shirtwaists. The fraternities 
took In 121 new members, and the 
sororities 70. The list follows: 

Acacia: G. B. Stock well of I, uracil : 
Sidney Eberhart of Topeka; Frank 
Gard of Minneapolis; Lester Frey. 
George Stutz. and Harry B. Skinner 
of Manhattan; Victor Meseke, and J. 
Edwin McWlltlams of Alta Vista. 

Omega Tau Epsilon: D. A. Avery 
of Wakefield; L. F. Allan, F. Wlak- 
er, and H. Phelps of Cimarron and 
R. McKeever of CtrcleviUe, 

Alpha Psi: Rueben Johnson of 
Manhattan; W, B. Bryan of Greens- 
burg: A, E. McCollogb of Solomon: 
George Weckel of Garnett; and Rob- 
ert Smith of Clayton, New Mexico. 

Kappa Sigma: Walter Axcell. Ken- 
neth Watt, Clay Howerton, and Char- 
les Wells of Chnnute 1 ; Jack Selt of 

Chllllcothe, Mo.; Lillian Oyster of 
Paola; Mary K. Wilson of Warrens- 
burg, Mo.; Margaret Avery of Wake- 
field; Ruth Trinkle ot Garden City; I 
Nora Yoder of Newton; Florence 
Thompson of Pittsburg, Penn.; Mar- 
gery Dry den of Parsons; Helen King 
of Manhatan: Helen Eakin ot Man- 
hattan; Virginia Carney of Man- 

Alpha XI Delta: Ada Full in wider 
of El Dorado; Mildred Mtchener of 
.Mm vane: Estelle Neal of Kansas 
Ctty,- Mo. 

Chi Omega: Bertha O'Brien of 
Manhattan; Bernice O'Brien of Man- 
hattan; Susan Melaenhelmer of Hia- 
watha; Cordelia Pearle of Hiawatha; 
Dorothy Horan of St. Joseph, Mo.; 
Mary Ed e lb roc h of Fort Worth, Tex- 
as; Genevieve Lovejoy of Norton; 



Eight of the Aggie football letter 
men have reported to Conch Bach- 
man. Steiner reported yesterday 
and Schlndler last Satvtrady. Susie 
Sears Is expected In at any time. 
Fighting Nucleus Here 

Coach Bachman now has the nuc- 
leus of a fighting machine to prepare 
for tin' Wushhurn game here Octo- 
ber 7. All hough there are only 
eight letter men hack this year there 
seems to bo a surplus ot good men 
from last year's varsity squad and 
'from the freshman team. Many of 
the varsity squad men last year only 
lacked a game or two of making 
their letters and this year they will 
see thai this does not happen again. 

Captain Hahn, left guard, and 
Ding Burton, right half, are the 
only three-letter men. Both Hahn and 
Burton won their letters during the 
S. A. T. C. year and as that year 
does not officially count In fbe Mis- 

time teaching the'men the rudiments 
of football. Bachman has the men 
falling on the ball, catching punts 
and passes, doing various forms of 
calisthenics nnd running the box 
gauntlet, so as to get them In con- 
dition for the more strenuous ex- 
' erelse of signal practice and scrim- 
mage next week. 


Committer Is I'ndrr Leadership of 

Polly Hodge*— Everyone 

Urged lo Have Their 

•2.00 Heady 

Will Inform Fathers and Mothers of 

1 ii ii '•n a) Tendencies Either 




conducted AGAIN 

Gives Rtuilents Chance io Expmt* 

Them Drives dm Alt Questions — 

Articles Must Be Kigned 

Realising the need of a 
Here" column the Collegian i 

"Say it 
rill con- 

sourl Valley rulings they 8tt „ nftTe i tlnue the column that last year prov- 
ed a means for students to express 

In an effort to Increase scholar- 
ship in the division of agriculture 
students who show outstanding excel- 
lence or deficiency in claas work will 
be reported to their parents or guard- 
ians. An open letter from Dean F. 
D. Farretl lo students of the divis- 
ion follows: 

Manhattan, Kan., Sept. 15, 1922. 
To Students In Division of Agricul- 
As a part of the effort of the di- 
vision of agriculture to stimulate Im- 
Mailnda Crotts of Hutchinson: Verne I p , voment in Huj scholarship or its 
Theden of Bonner Springs; Donna j „tunents. it Is proposed that hereaf- 
Greene of Bonner Springs. , te , reports shall be made to the par- 

Alpha Delta PI: Alleen Rboades of ''tits or guardians of students who 

i Manhattan; Fern Farkhild of Alme- 
Siloam Springs, Ark.; Tom Hop-jna; Alta Stephens of Abilene; Dor- 
kins of Neodesha; Ralph Rhoades ot | othy Booth of Wichita; Grace Smith* 
Newton; Herman Hunter of Eureka: i of Klngsdon; Marie Loop of Belolt; 

Kellerslraus of 

, i 

show outHtandiug excellence In their 
(■]!■• n work. This proposal Is bused on 
our desire to encourage scholastic 
achievement among students of ihe 
Kansas 1 division and to give pleasure lo the 

a year to play. 

Selirini; Tries Placement Kicking 
Susie Sears, full back, and Tom 
Sebring, right end, are the two- 
stripers in the fold and are utter that 
other stripe. Sebring was nominated ' 


themselves before the student body. 
The Say It Here column was con- 
ducted test year, appearing in every 
Issue of the Collegian. Its purpose 
Is to give students an opportunity 
to express themselves on campus 
1 j politics, and any matter that warrants 

valley team last year hy several "' 'jiubllcity. For example should any 
the officials. Tom Is the man with 
the educated toe and Invariably ad- 

ded the seve;ith point nfter each 
Aggie touchdown. With the goal 
from touchdown eliminated this 
year Coach Bachman has Sehring 
working on placement kicking 

Rwaftz, rjuarler back, Shlndler. 
right tackle. Steiner, right 
Nichols, left tackle, and Shirk, 
left half, are the men who won their 
flrsr tetter Itct year and arc fjglit- 

Harlan Lee of Ft. Scott; Malcolm ' Margaret 

Myer of Ponca City, Okla.; Craig ' City, Mo.; Florence Neeley of Ahil- 1 parents or guardians of students who j able men'toti us being ninonx 

Drummojid of Cottonwood Falls; ' ene; Maxlne GIlUs of Conway do excellent work. ; ranking valley athletes in their var- 1 

ing for the second one. BwartZjWas 
the iinnniinotiK choice as quarter on , 
the second all valley last year nnd 
should have Utile difficulty In milk- 
ing Ihe first this season. S¥eliier,. 
Stark and Nichols received ■ honor- 
heiiiK nrnnnu Ihe I 

unsuspecting Frosh desecrate the tra- 
ditions or K. B. A. C, he could he 
warned Ihrough the medium of Say 
It Here. Since all articles must he 
signed those writing tor this column 
will do well to he accurate In the 
i statements they make. 

The Collegian staff hopes that 
ri '- I the students Will take advantage Ot 
tlitt public forum, and feels that 
thinking students will dan' a more 
ilr-mtirraik' reeling toward eiieh iither 
UK well an llinlr schnol If lliey iiuik.- 

use or this column. • 

Belter have that check-book ready 
for your subscription to your college 
paper because the Y. W. C. A. girls 
are going to" call on every member 
o( the faculty and student body be- 
fore the week' is over. 

Going through college without tak- 
ing the Collegian Is like swimming 
in the desert— awfully dry. In ord- 
er to bo well Informed as lo the 
activities of the students and organis- 
ations no one can afford to be without 
his Collegian which comes twice a 
week. This pnper being strictly * 
student puhllcatton adheres to the 
policy that student news Is of prime 1 
Importance and interest to the stud- 
ent body. You who are here for t tie- 
first time will be interested to know- 
that Ihe positions or editor or any 
of the atarr positions lire open lo all, 
there being no Journalistic require- 
ment as far as the college Is con- 
cerned. The paper Is printed by our 
own presses and Is Issued every Tues- 
day and Friday ot the school year. 

The subscription campaign com- 
mittee la under the leadership of 
Miss Polly Hedges. More than SO) 
girls will aid her In ihe campaign. 
The following girls will serve as 
captains: Hazel Gardner. Ruby Phil- 
lips; Bertha Faulconer, Melda Dobie, 
Nina i ■gin*. Myrll Dlvelbllss, Anns 
I .fin lie Moore, Lenora Russell, Mar- 
garet Null, Doris Rlddetl. Kate llas- 

Theso people will call on you toon;- 
so have that 12.00 check for your 
year's subscript Ion ready. By so do- 
ing you are boosting one of the In- 
st Ii hi Ions ot thn campus that Is work- 
ing most for your Interest, , • 


Derrll Evans and Clyde May of Man 
battan and Edmond Shields of St 

Phi Delta Theta: Edwin Hutchlngs 
and Lowell Parsons of Manhaltan; 
Jerome Meisenheimer of Hiawatha: 
Wayne Gordon and McBeth Mlms of 
Garden City; Fred O'Malley of Junc- 
tion City; Leon Bodel ot Heringlon; 
Charles Larzalere of Minneapolis: 
E. T. Tehow of Concordia; Arthu^ 
Kimball of Leavenworth; and Paul 
Brantlngham of Toledo. Ohio. 

PI Kappa Alpha: I.oyte and Ral- 
eigh Bishop of Junction City; Leon- 
ard Hoot of Independence; John 
Mtldrexter of Norton; Frank Cole- 
man of Oskaloosa; Herbert Stock- 
in? of Hiawatha': Earl Cos of Fay- 
etteville. Ark.: arid Clifford Neilson 
of Independence. 

Sigma Nu : Phil Weldleln, and 
Ralph Foster of Kansas City, Mo.; 
Ted D. Crawford of Paola; Carte- 

Springs. Kan. 

[• Delta Delta Delta: Veta Moore of 
, CI arena ore, Okla.; Thelma Mehus of 
Kansas City; Elizabeth Ganmell of 
, Kansas City; Dorothy Spry of Man- 
hattan: Lucille Heath of Manhattan; 
Gertrude Ames of Claflln; Mury 
Flora ot Topeka: Helen Stoddard ot 
Horton; Josephine Powers ot Junc- 
tion City; Dolly Varner ot Arkan- 
sas City, 

Kappa DeHa: Mildred Welton ot 
Topeka: Ruth Swenson ot Topeka; 
Alice Thompson of Amherst. Mass.; 
Amy Lou Dalton ot Virgil; Chris- 
tine Immer of Hutchinson; Margaret 
Thrall of Eureka; Dorothy NoWe of 
Wichita; Mildred Hammell of lola; 
Hilda Frost of Blue Rapids. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma : Robins 
Manley of Junction City; Ruth Dick- 
inson of Marysville: Esther Bates of 
Manhaltan; Gertrude Pendleton of 
Ottawa: Virginia Scott of Wlnfield; 

ilso proposed that hereafter lous 

II is 
de he telle les In daal work or attend 
snee will he promptly reported to the 
student's parent or guardian. ,This, 
reporting of deficiencies may lake i 
place at any time. It need not he 
confined to Ihe regular periods when I 
delldeneles are reported to the] 

V\ 111 Mis* Hhlfty rielnnd 
Captain Shifty Clelund who grad- 
uated las' jreer - ill lie w:dly ml mad 
but In Hntt'iti. I'erban ■■ ml Buvug>- 
Coacb Bachman has a trio of centers 
who wjll shojv un wlih the best in 
ihe Valley BJtJtOttgh they are handi- 
capped by lack of experience in rol- 

dcitn's office by Instructors. This 

proposal Is based on the assumption |£jjjj£ ^rtviru-H dnefl 

Iha- parents and guardians have u | ^ ^^ v( , ar , |nR „„„„,, 

full right to know when ihe students [ A)tmR w) , )r Swl(m r „ ar( , „ IN , h . 

In whom thev are interested Jail to ^ a , r)o f)f ,„,„,„,,, K „ nl . ni i H 



Jot-dine, llu< limuti, Ibirdwrll antl 

King Eitemporale— Two Tonn 

of Melons Devoured 




ton Barber of Concordia; Dale Nick- Josephine Null of Spring Hllf; Lom- 

ola of Liberal: Wm, Cavenaugh of 
Ft. Riley; Joe Meek of Hiawatha: 
Jack Clark or Leavenworth; Warren 
Lemme ot Paola; Earl Epperson of 
Hutchinson; George Thorpe of Pao- 
la; Shelton Allender of Clay Center; 
Baxter l.oRitii of Towanda and James 
Blazer of Wichita. 

Delta Tau Delta: E. R. Lord and 
Harold Shepard of Hutchinson: 
Fred Lunlap of lola; Charles Temple 
and George Curry of Kingman; Joe 
Haines and Orem Clancey of Man- 
hattan; Ralph Blackledge of Junc- 
tion City: Lyle Read of Clay Center; 
Herbert Moore of Wichita; Dan* H. 
Anderson, Topeka. 

Beta There Pi: Christian Rugh of 
i Abilene; Tom Chestnut and Arthur 

Ise Wann of Hayes; Katherlne Eher- 
hardt of Sattna. 

do satisfactory college work. 

If any of yon feel that in your 
oase there is a void reason why the 
necond proposal should not bs car- 
ried out, it is requested that you tib- 
ial mediately with this office ■ written 
statement of* the reason why you 
do. Unless a convincing statement 
Is received from you, il will be as- 
sumed that there ts no reason In 
your cape why+our parent or guard- 
tan should nut he advised promptly 
of deficient-lea on your part. 

You will see from the above that 

In Ward. Yandall. and llrowji of Hie 
hi ' yearling squad. Brown N a 
larce rancy man »nd it Is protmbte 
that in- win be worked In at half. 
Working fur berths as half back 
is a wealth of Hunting material, but 
most «>[ thern seem lo he handicapped 
h>" !;.< k 'if weight. 1'iidoulitedly the 
Atmi'-n will again have a light, fast 
lis'k field as they bad last year. 
Ritri»n and Siark are 'he letter men 
but Kiicker, ii ii'-i rt In i\ during sum- 
mer school nnd Brown, Price, and 

Delta Zeta: Berina Dusenhury of 
Ionia: Ethel Meek of Htawatha: 

Ethel Wilson of Boulder. Colo.; Dor- ! on your own behavior. The best 
othea White of Burr Oak: Leila Col- ' method of preventing the sending or 
well of Manhattan: Grace Benjamin ' unfavorable reports is to attend 
of Kansas Ctty, Mo.; Vaughn De- classes regular!* and to do your 

Yandall from the past frosh squad are 
fhe che racier Of the reports sent tof^^ ^^ m ^ 1y u|1 f)eht | ui for 

i will depend ^^ fjn |h|1 vnr! ,, ty _ 

lluve Plenty of Fullback* 

The ;i ii -i 'i.i I fooihatl klck-oT and 
watermelon Teetl which was hrld 
in the Y. M, C. A. building Thurs- 
day evening was one ot the peppiest 
events of Its nalure thai has been 
held hy the V. M. C. A. Dir a num- 
ber of years. 

Aided by the hand, the enthusiasm 

"of the crowd reached to lis hlt'tiext 
lyiini, In addition the speeches by 
President J a nil ne, Coach Bachman, 
"Doe" King, and Sol Bard well showed 
the old students us well as Ihe 
new student* that the support of ihe 
faculty and townspeople was some- 
thing more than mere lulk. Profes- 
sor Pratt of the depart menl of music, 
brought out the old Aggie fighting 
spirit in the, numerous songs ihst 

'aroused the spirit of coopernilon In 

Iti prcnenl nl Ives of 1'iillcgi* V, 

ctty ocj.'inti/.iiii'H Mel < 


The Y, M. C. A. cabinet In con- 
] unci Inn with representatives of the 
Rotary, K I wan Is, and Co-op clubs, 
the HI Y and other civic organlie- 
Hous are meeting nt the Y. at 8 
o'clock tonight to plun for the older 
boys' conference to be held here 
December I, 2, and 8. 

Mr, Edge worthy, the stale hoys' 
secretary, wilt he hore to assist In the 
I I.i ii ni tn- or the various duties the 
(•(imiiiltiee ins lo hi comjitlsti In order 
lo show Ihe visitors a good time and 
in nee that they net Instruction for 
which they are coming. 

All the leading high scliools ot the 
mat" will have representatives here 
St the convention ulld 111 eider Mini 
K H. A, C. may he< shown In ft* 
In- 1 light, the eornmlltee Is lakl»g 
no chances or leaving anything up to- 
the lasl mtniile and trusting to luck. 

young of Wakefield; Marie Henkell 
ot Hiawatha. 

Public ttpfttking Announcement 
All students in the department of 
public Breaking are required to at- 
tend the meetings at the college audi- 
torium Wednesday and Thursday 
of this week, 8 to 5:30 o'clock, ac- 

1 all who were present. With the yells 
Fullback Is the only position that directed by J E.Tarker un addltlnn- 
seems to be overly supplied with pow- al toll of enthusiasm was Instilled In- 
The practice jerfnl men. Susie Sears Is the onh/ to the gang. New men were given a 
letter man but Butcher and Clements ' chance to get aceuainlcd and were 
needed only a game or two lo win madn to feel lhat they were an es- 
thelr sweaters ta*t year and Por- snntiat part of the Institution. 
I tenler from the past yearlings Is As a climax to the evening the 
.going to give them all something to , Y. M. 0, A. was prepared with a ton 
Dean, division ot agriculture, .think about. j of wstermelons. It is sufritlent to 

. For enda Bachman has only one say that alter surh a iHxer every 

work well every day 
of this same method will also result 
In (he sendlnc of a great, many fav- 
orable reports, * 
\ttry truly yours. 

cording to Dr. H. T .Hill, bead ot 
Maxwell of Clay Center; Eldon. Moore ! department. 

PtoI. H. B. Winchester of the anl- j old man. Sebring, but Captain Munn one present was ready for his ahar« 

mal husbandry department has re 
signed. His resignation Is to be ef 
I feet We October IS. 


of the past frosh, Hank Webber, Per- 1 of Missouri Valley melons, and ready 
ry Betz. Pools u. and Gats are right- j to lend his hand to the loyal suppor' 
ling f< r the flank positions. Weh-j of every Aggie movement. 

Prof. F. W. Bell |s judging live- 
stock at I tie Kansas State fair at 
Itutchlnsou. Professor Bell Is super- 
iiiieiident of the horse department at 
Die fair. 

i'nif. C. B. Aubol is to visit Qttin- 
ter, HI ml leys ml Colby to do ralf 
club work, 

t'nele Ab says: Only the real 
rrtends travel the uphill roads with 

College Mixer Friday Evening 

There is to be an all college 
mixer Friday evening at S 
o'clock in Nichols gymnasium. 
There wilt be stents, dancing, 
ind refreshments for all. 

I s 




The Student Newspaper of the Kum State Agricultural College. 
Published Rvary Tuesday and Frldsy of the Collage Year. 
Entered at the Poitofflce of Manhattan for transmission through the 
as* Ha at second class matter. 


Address all communication* regarding stories, etc., to tb« editor of 
Collaglan and all letter* In regard to advertising and subscription 
Rate* to the business nunager. 


.C. H Smith 

Office Phone H54 

Business Manager. 

R. C. NlchoU 



To begin with a commonplace, thousands of youths are plan- 
ning to enter college In the fall. 

To continue with a hatful of platitudes, they don't know what 
Is before them. 

But all this Is platitudinous simply because it Is true. They 
don't Jmow, moBt of them. And nobody tells them. 

Their parents and their teachers are apt to tell them that they 
must do tbeir best, that they face a great opportunity, 'that they 
muBt make the most of their chances, and a deal of other gener- 
alities of this sort which slide from their sleek minds without 
making any more impression than they should. That Is none at 

Their friends and the college agents speak of athletics, and 
fraternities, of parties and clubs and advantages with those of 
the other sex, of freedom and "four glorious years." 

Their friendB and the college agents should. All of. these 
things are important. This first adventure in freedom 1b an in- 
spiring goal, and one which should be made usder the most 
happy of auspices. 

And he is foollBh' indeed who would not hold that one of the 
ibest things college has to offer is a very good time that will be 
four year* lcmg. 

TheBe are in very truth treasures uncorruptible by moths and 
beyond stealing by any thief. / 

But he who goes to college and does the 'average work re- 
quired of him has started on a hard job. H he carries the aver- 
age amount of work, and spends what time the average man 
should spend on -It, he will work 48 hours a week. 

This Is a good deal of work. Many labor unions hold that It 
1b too many hours. But this is what 1b expected. And the usual 
entering student doesn't know It. He Is told, perhaps, that he 
should work hard, and be a. credit to his family, or to hia com- 
munity. He promises to, and promises' in good faith. But he, 
doesn't know how much work this Is. He can't check up. And, 
after all, this is only the average. Perhaps he should use more 
time. ■' 

On top of that cornea all the time taken for the fraternities 
and football, parties, and Prlscillas, clubs and conversation, 
which he Is foolish not to have. 

It makes a full week. He will never work harder In his life, 
If he does what he should. It will, to be sure, be pleasant work. 
But it will be wearing, and continuous, and the entering fresh- 
man has a right to know that it Is a long walk he is facing, even 
though It Is a delightful one. 

He has a right to know, too, that ha Is about to enter upon, If 
only he will, the most exhilarating Intellectual adventure of his 
life. He has been told, almost beyond a doubt, to be a credit to 
his family and hie school. But it 1b doubtful if he has been told 
to be a credit to himself. And if he has been, the way that has 
_ been pointed out to him has probably beep to get good grades. 
, _ /-Good grades, are good enough. But they aren't very good. 
Many good grades have been the rocks upon which a, budding 
education has been wrecked. , ' 

rlkly efficient (com-pe-tent) pair of 
shears, has ordered (com-man-ded ) 
that ire descend (come down). We 
in net, tt aeemi, obey (do ae or-der- 
ed), and at the present (aa opposed 
to paat or future) time we are look- 
ing for a ladder (something on 
which to come down), 


Read the following aloud 1! times, 
then close your eyes and repeat with* 
out hesitation: 




If you are unable to do this men- 
tal feat yon are hopiessly stupid, and 
need never hope to be a brother, 


Investigates All Questions of 
public Interest, Keep In Touch 
With Our Inquiring Reporter 
If Yon Would Be ' Mentally Up 
To Snuff. 

Question for today: What do you 
think of the present system of regis- 

Margaret White (Home girl) : Me? 
Hu ah -ha -ha. What do you think? 

Mac (Gymnasium magnate): 
Where's your dirty towel? 


Yonr box rent Is due. 
I iwilil tlilrly-Mvi- cents, 

I'm regretting It, too. 
Yonr bos rent Is due. 
All I get are these few 

Little cards of expense. 
Yonr box rent Is due, 

I paid thirty flvo cents. 


Here we are girls, all back at the 
monontonous grind agsln. dome of 
us will die from overwork this year 
anyway; what a pity It te that we 
can't all be over with the lucky las- 
sie* In Smyrna, gettlngour silly old. 
beads cut off In some thrilling way 
by that -perfectly adorable Mastapha 
Kemal Pasha. 



• To The Jobless , 

There's a Job for every fetiow 

If the fellow wants a lob; , , 
So cut out all this complaining 

For this la no time to sob. 

If you can't get farming labor 

They want clerks in lots of stores. 

And 4f storekeepers won't hire you. 
Railroads want men by the scores. 

If the railroads tell you by by 
That don't mean you're In a fix. 

Interview some big contractor 
Who baa much cement to mix. 

And if he says there's no opening, 
Then fire furnaces a while; 

Or try peddling borax acid 
Or silk hose of latest style. 

There's a Job for every fellow 
If the fellow wants a Job. 

So stop fussing and go hunting. 
Don't Just sit around and sob. 

— Carol Rlckert 


Here, at last, the student may develop a complete and ex- 
haustive curloBlty. He may ask to hie heart's content, and And 
many others who are asking, the eternal question: "Why, why, 

*He may revel for years In the keen delight of trying to find 
oift. Many things he can And out. His mind will blossom, and 
he will learn. There is no limit to what he can learn. And as he 
learns, there will be no limit to the things he wants to find out. 

Oooa grades are too frequently got by trying to find out only 
"How, how, how." As if that made any great difference! Anyone 
can discover that. 

Once "how" Is learned, only the surface has been scratched, 
and the mind haBn't been more than titillated. "How," any 
partictflar "how/' is scrapped In a very few years, anyway. 

But "why!" That means something. And once the "why" 
quest is started, he who has entered on it need never fear of 
atrophy of the mind. 

Intellectual curiosity Is a gift of the gods — a divine thing. He 
Is a fortunate freBhman who discovers It. The tragedy of college 
la the sight of those who discover it too late. 

Hard, hard work and an Olympian goal — that if what the 
freshman may expect. And the most gloriously happy years of 
hie life as a sauce. There ia'sofnething holy about It. Anjl he 
should know.— Brick B. Davis In the Topeka Dally Capital. 

Well, now that our many admirers 
(those possessing es-teem for) have 
become familiar (ac-quaint-ed) with 
our views on the questions (prob- 
lems), personages (not-ed In-dl-vld- 
u-als) and Institutions (set-tied or- 
ders) of the day (not. In this case, 
necessarily opposed to night), those 
higher up have decided that tt Is 
about time for us, In accordance (ag- 
ree-ment) with the nature (type) of 
our job, to get down to work and 
cater to the public appetite (taste). 

r "I 

Which appetite (see above) de- 
mands (craves) at least six. bald 
Jokes a week about what tha "Profes- 
sor" said to the "Weary Stude,"and 
what the "Weary Stude" said in re- 
turn. We must always dedicate 
(given ov-er) half of the column to 
a more or lean pointed (in-sin-ua- 
ting) discussion of the length 
of skirts, and never fall 

Miss Manning Directs Congregation- 
al Choir 

The committee on music at the 
Manhattan Congregational church 
lifts appointed Miss Lois Leone Man- 
ning director of the chorus choir for 
that church. ' 

Miss Manning Is one ot the new 
acquisitions ot the K. S. A. C. music 
department. She received her early 
education in Iowa and has her de- 
gree from Simpson college. Aside' 
from a wide experience directing cho- 
rus choirs, she has travelled exten- 
sively, and Is well known in lyceum 
and cbautauqua work. She has also 
acquired a reputation in concert 

Mlas Manning said when inter- 
viewed, "I am looking forward with 
njeasure to the year's work, both In 
says, "both In teaching and choir 
directing. I appreclae the spirit of 
e nth us lam already evident In both 
both activities." 


makes a st rone appeal to the man 
who knows mat shoe economy 
is not figured in low first cost but 
in NET economy as measured 
over a long period of service, 




IHTtfllimn H»nii||MIH'' 1 ir"" M smmiiimiwmmHhshiiiihi 

We will have a startling announce- 
ment for you next time. Watch tor 

Wanted: Llvewlre student, for part- 
ner In good paying business. In- 
vestment of f 3,500 buys half inter- 
est in the business. That much 
cash le not necessary. The business 
has an excellent location and is the 
best of Us kind In the city. It you 
can spare the time and have some 
cash there Is a real opportunity for 
you. You will manage the evening 
business. Address O., care Collegian. 

Ladles' gymnasium equipment. 
Glvin Clothing company. 

Fashion Park Clothes. Giving 
Clothing Co. 


109 So. 4th Street 

Real Service 

Quality Food 


Gr*w us a trial 







In Hie Five Reel Riot 

Grandma 9 s Boy" 

(flunk) to lament (re-gret) the In- 
creased amount Of material in pres- 
ent use. Two thirds of the way 
down the column there must be a 
cynical (aar-cas-tlc) remark about 
some newspaper headline preceding 
(coming be-fore) thaw marriage of a 
"prominent couple" or "royal pair." 
The more we mention (speak of) 
the local sorority (see encyclopedia 
under "Greek") and fraternity (dit- 
to) buda and buddeeses in connection 
( re- la- 1 Ion) with porch swings and 
automobiles, (see College Humor 
magazine) at night (In this case 
opposed to day) the more witty we 
are, in theory (eup-po-sf-tioh). Un- 
der no circumstances (state of 
events) must we say anything above 
the Intellectual I men-gait plane 
(lev-el) of Hot Dogs (see government 

records of fines for printing ot o e 

matter) . If we do we are highbrow, 
(sls-sy). And real he-men will tell 
you profanely (with naught-y words) 
how much they abhor (hate) high- 

The editor (goat) of this sheet 
(Kansas SUte Col-leg -l-an), who Is 
a depraved (worse than de-men t-ed) 
slave of convention, but who, unfor- 
tunately (un-luck-i-ly) wields a tar- 


This feature hold* the world'* record in it* pre-release 
run in Lo* Angeles 

Ni*> theuting Manhattan, two un*k» ahtad of Kantai City Kan 



The Song of the Lark" 

A Two Reel Drama 
Thursday and Friday 

"The Primitive Lover" 


If you only knew how good this is we couldn't keep you away 
with a caveman's club! 

A First National Attraction 

Mack Sennet Comedy -"CALL A COP" 

Seatdule- 3:00, 7:30, • 00. Price.: M.u. 10c sad ZZe. Eva. 10c and 33c 




You may inspect all of the* many 
new fashions in this season s mil- N 
liner y . Small, large and medium 
sized hats are here and we will 


be pleased to show them _ , 

Vaughn Harris 
Hat Shop 

115 So. 4th St. 

m i ll ifmrmrm 



i» 'mn-t 

- v, 





tor Tf 




Aa average of more than one sav- 
lnr.s account for every family In the 
United States !• Indicated In partial 
data for the country compiled by the 
aaTlnga bank division of toe Ameri- 
can Bankers association, repealing 
«nr Il,€00,00o savings depositors 
In the sources of data covered. In 
addition, there are at least ten mil- 
lion other owners of savings accounts 
of varied forms whose numbers can- 
not bn reduced to definite figures. 

"Complete data U practically Im- 
possible to obtain under present sta- 
tistical conditions In regard! to sav- 
ings. But even with all figures lack- 
ing; tor the thousands of state-chart- 
ered bank* which accept aavlngs In 
Illinois, Missouri and twenty-three 
other states and the District of Col- 
umbia, and with only the mutual 
savings banks out of all tbe state 
banks and trust com pan lea In India- 
na, Ohio and New Jersey included, 
the number of savings accounts re- 
ported by the federal and state sup- 
ervisors of banks reached a total of 
18,887, 811 on June 10, 1921 which 
la the only date for which the statis- 
tics are available. The figures are 
an follows: 

Savings Accounts In American Banks, 

Jane SO, 1921 
Mutual aavlngs banks (II 

states) 9,«S1,*gf 

Other state banks (IS - 

etates) 6,180,117 

Trust Companies (S sta- 

*••) 8.718,808 

Private banks (New Tork 

o»Jy) e> 78,881 

National banks (alt eta- 

»W> .*. 8,016.711 

Kansas stats collboi an, sewembbr it, mi 

And Then Bookworms May Be 

Found in the College Library 

Wherever there are libraries— nay, i little book entitled, "from Xylo- 
graphs to Lead Plates" interesting. 
It deals with the casting of type, 
stereotyping, elect rolyplng, the mak- 
ing, of advertising plates, etc. 

Individuals who get a great deal 
of enjoyment out or making good 
impressions, will either encounter 
their golden opportunity, or their 
Waterloo In carrying about a 10,000 
page "Register of American Manu- 

Total Reported 28,887,811 

In addition, there are millions of 
savings depositors fh tbe non-report- 
lag Mates above mentioned, which in- 
clude not only the south with the 
exception of tbe Virginias, but also 
the great states between tbe Missis- 
sippi and the Rockies, except Min- 
nesota. Furthermore, there arc per- 
haps three million owners of time 
certificates of deposit which are used 
la place ot sarins; accounts In rural 
sections, also tbe half-million patrons 
ot the postal savings system, 6,000- 
•00 members of building and loan 
associations, and other millions wbo 
invest tbe proceeds of their thrift 
with life Insurance, real estate mort- 
gage and standard Industrial and 
ether corporations." 

The total of savings deposits was 
recently reported- by the savings 
bank division of the American Bank- 
era association aa amounting on June 
88, 1921. to fll, 818, 616,000. 

Llpplacott Meets Graduate aaadeate 
Or. W. A. Llpplncott, bead of the 
department of poultry husbandry, 
writ meet graduate students the sec- 
ond hour Monday sad Satnrday and 
the first and second hours Wednes- 
day and Friday. ' 

Prof. Whiter Burr la oat ot town 
this weak . 

Opea evenings, Hollis, jeweler 
and optometrist, lit South Fourth 
■treat. It, 





la awry detail 
■m especially 
•4 M their Isitivisasl vision. 



The Optometrist 
Oaks* at Aakrea's Jewelry ana 

wherever there Is anything that 
bears tbe fatateat resemblance to a 
book, there Is that Individual known 
proverbially as the bookworm. Oae 
of the things that a bookworm Is 
proverbially doing la browsing. 
Browsing seems to be rather more 
peculiar to bookworms than to oth- 
er classes of people. Whenever a 
bookworm- has nothing else to do, 
he goes Into a library and browses. 

The large number of new and in- 
teresting books that the library here 
has )ust acquired Is enough to Invite 
any browser. The publications on 
tbe "New Books" shelf of the library 
treat of every subject from agricul- 
ture In Germany to occidental phil- 

Two books which will especially 
appeal to lovers of statistics are "The 
Pacific Northwest Americana," be- 
ing a checklist on all books and 
pamphlets relating to the hiatory of 
tbe Pacific Northwest, and a valu- 
able dictionary of American datea, 
which gives the Important events In 
every month and year In American 
hiatory from 1880 to 1818. 

People who dote on those some- 
what vague things known ss move- 
ments, will be Interested In pam- 
phlets on far eastern philosophy and 
theology by writers of those coun- 
tries, and by a little book called pie 
Banal Movement," a new school be- 
ing formed for tbe furtherance of a 
universal religion. 

Tbe politicians and the budding 
statesmen about the school will and 
something to Interest tbem on the 
New Books" shelves, also. There 
are any number ot books and book- 
lets taking up world problems, such 
aa the far eastern questions, arma- 
ment limitation, etc. Henry J. Al- 
len, governor of Kansas, baa a large 
book called 'The Party of tbe Third 
Part," whlcb Is a history of and trea- 
tise on the Kansas Industrial Court. 
A new book on tbe Non-Partisan 
League Is also there. 

There are probably more new 
books on science and agriculture on 
tbe ahelves than any other kind. 
There are works on chemistry and 
mathematics, with long rows of brain 
splitting figures; there are books 
dealing specifically with the crafts, 
or trades; and great heavy German 
treatises on chemistry and agricul- 

Nor are the literati, the book- 
wormiest of the bookworms, over- 
looked. They will be able to find 
-the work of Webster, a contemp- 
orary dramatist of Shakespeare, 
and tbe only writer of tbe time that 
came any where near attaining tbe 
excellence ot the great Elisabeth an. 
There are three volumes of a French 
author's essays, letters, and fiction. 
Aa they have not been translated It 
will Indeed take a savant to apprec- 
iate them, but they look nice. A four 
volume American history by ftldpath 
Is on the shelves. One of the Inter- 
esting features of the history Is a 
map of the United States drawn in 
overlapping sections In such a way 
that with the turning back of the 
leaves the advancement of the fron- 
tier and the development of the 
country la plainly visualised. 

Journalists and printers will find a 

HaM Vespers Thursday 
The first Y. M. C. A. vesper meet- 
ing for this year was held Thursday 
afternoon at 4 o'clock In recreation 
hall. There was a good attendance. 
Mlas Alice DeWJtt, president of the 
V. W., gave the address of welcome 
to the new girls, and Mlas Orpha 
Russell sang a solo. Miss Irene 
Dean, secretary of the Y. W., made 
a talk In whlcb ahe told the girls 
what to expect of college life, em- 
phasising the Importance of friend- 
ships formed In school. 


Mackay Have 
for Frail 

H. P, "Cowboy" Oaston, and J. T. 
Mackay. majors In horticulture, have 
returned from a trip through the 
fruit growing regions of the west and 
northwest. They started shortly af- 
ter commencement and worked In the 
orchards around Delta, Colo.: Pay- 
ette, Idaho; Walla Walla, Yakima, 
Puyailup, and Wenatchee. Wash. 

"My Idea of heaven," said Mackay, 
"la to He down on my back under a 
Royal apricot tree when the fruit Is 
ripe and eat until my physical cap- 
acity limits my consumption." 

The work done on the trip de- 
frayed all expenses encept tbe rail- 
road fare. 

Glen Flndlay, 'Si, is laboratory 
assists nt In the department of mill- 
ing industry. 

Violin supplies and repairs. 
Brown's Music shop. 

Tbe Grip-Sure basketball shoes. 
Givln Clothing company. 

F. C. Wortben and F. S. Zimmer- 
man, formerly of the Wenatchee val- 
ley. Washington spent Thursday In 
town as tbe guests of Prof. R. j. 

Two modern rooms for rent. 1 21 5 

For Sale: Cabinet Victrola with 
some 10 good records. Excellent 
condition. Seventy-five dollars. Call 
918J or 8SS, 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

417 Poyntz 

~ 4 



The service and the food we are offering 
make dining here an occasion to look for- 
ward to. The cuisine is excellent — the ser- 
vice correct. If you would please your 
friends bring them here for dinner. 



ft e cater to banquets 

i , s a a vs as 

■ ■ ■M i 


fVt Art Prepared to Serve 

W« want your I . sundry, your Dry Cleaning; 

Your Repair Work, your Dyeing- 

Your Hits, your Cipt 

Your Gloves 

Wc have three wagons at your service 


Aggie villi 
Phone 701 1219 Mora 

» — - — »■ > ■■> ■, 

Manhattan Cafe . 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 

■ I 1 ■■ l ll l i 

The Fink Electric Company 
Auu^uof Hardware *"** 


Headquarter* far Mazda 

Me** 551 


For College Dress 

> * 1 1 ■■ 

You Only Get Out 

of a Suit or Overcoat what the 
makers put into it 

Hart, Schaffner & Marx 
Ederheimer Stein & Co. 
J. Capps 3 Sons 
and Yorkcraft 

Suits or Overcoats are good and look good 
at long as you wear them 

Elliot's Clothing Store 

Styled right 
Priced right 
Wears right 

"For the'Men Who Core to Urett WeiV 

Farmers Union Store 

■ *■ ■ ■^* ** *awU>awiM^aav>eJ*BaW»eav^aaaawsawsla i 


We are glad you are here 

We want your business 
and you need our service. 
Cleaning and Pressing % 
Repairing and Altering, 
that will satisfy. 

The largest and best equipped shop in the 

Suits mode to ordtr 



Phoue 398 

1202 Moro 











jvarireai follows: Lillian Ronimel,. 
president; Grace Scnwandt, vice 
.president; Leaora Russell, secretary; 
Alice Marston. treasurer. 



Httrkry Re-mum Start s Ijihi of Month 
—Every Olrl May Sign ttf 

Color Teams 


■*i ■! i, pan 




The Aggie K'rl who likes athletics 
will have a splendid chance to. In- 
dulge In her particular form of spurt 
this year, he it banket ball, bnwball. 
aanclng, hiking, apparatus work or 
■wlmmlng. Membership In Women'* 
Athletic association, which includo* 
among its members those who are 
proficient In athletics, la the goal of 
every girl who U working [or recog- 
nition of her ability along this line. . 
j, The requirement for membership 
In W. A. A. Is 100 points, for a 
W. A. A. pin 8 GO points, and for a 

K" sweater, 800 points. 
'. Tbe point system Is as follows: 

FafI season — Hockey, class team, 
100 points; hockey, varsity team, GO 

• • Winter season — Basketball, class 
team.J-00 points;, varsity 
team, GO points; swimming, class 
team, 100 points; swimming, varsity 
team, GO points. 

i Spring, clasa 
team, lOff points: baseball, varsity 
(earn, 60 points; track clans te.ftni.10fl 
joints: track, varsity team, GO points; 
tennis, class team. 1 Off points; ten- 
uis, varsity team, 50 points. No itu- 
Jlant is allowed to make more than 
one class team In one season. 
.' Thoro are-other methods of earn- 
iQf point* besides making u class 

SSffi*— rlt^'r? JSH3 rn ?H e A° ' 10i . n * B 
by biking* 80 "inTles," but not more 

than SO points may be earned In one 
Semester by hiking, The student may 
J'srn GO points by passing tbe Red 
pap test in swimming, nnd 100 
points by passing the Blue Cap test. 
A satisfactory pawing- of -the Red 
proas Life saving tost, credit u a g|rl 
With 100 points. A perfect class 
record in physical education counts 
XiO points; Interpretative dancing 
'jest, SO points; folk idancing test. 30, 
■points: apparatus tost, SO points; 
and ]unlori and seniors who take 
physical education earn 60 points. 

There are many social '•r^nts dur- 
ing the year that the W. A. A. girls, 
may take part In. The annual cos- 
tume party for the new girls -will bo 
hsld sometime tbla fail: there will 

Include Deficient Rationing, Fatten- 
ing nnd Patat ability Testa 

'Five experiments of special inter- 
est to hog and cattle growers are 
being run by the department of ani- 
mal husbandry under the supervis- 
ion of Prof. H. B. Winchester. The 
problems dealt with are very dis- 
similar. They Include experiments 
with vitnmlne deficient rations, hog 
fattening, cnltle fattening, pnlatabil- 
ity tests, and others. 
. One experiment Is to find nut the 
value of siidnn grnss sis pasture coiflT 
rmred with ntfolfa. with und without 
the addition of high protein supple- 
ment, for fattening hogs. 

Another problem- Is based on some 
work done hist year. Eighteen pigs 
are divided into groups, some being 
provided with foods containing vit- 
iimines and some with foods lacking 
this element. 

Tbe ohjei't of another experiment 
Is to find how much salt cattle on 
pasture will eat nud the kind they 
•irefer^ — whether evaporated or 
mined, .pressed In blocks or loose. 

Bogie tbreb year old steers have 
been sold as they came off pasture, 
while others of tha same lot are to 
Up.fuUened with corn nnd then sold. 

A portability test Is being tried 
with swine to determine whether the 
hogs prefer the sweet sorghums or. 
the non-sneebnrine ones. 


Collegea Get Named Because of Ex- 
cellence in Field of Military 


The Institutions of learning which 
have been designated by the War de- 
partment as "Distinguished Colleges," 
and "Honor Military Schools" on ac- 
count of tbe excellence of military In- 
struction were recently made public. 
K- S. A. C. was not Included in the 
list. The University of Missouri was 
the only Valley school honored. 

The list, alphabetically, of the dis- 
tinguished colleges, follows: Agri- 
cultural and Mechanical College of 
Texas, College Station, Texas; Ala- 
bama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, 
Ala.; Clemson Agricultural college, 
Clcmson College, S. C; Colorado 
Agricultural college, Port Collins, 
Col.; Cnrnell university, lthaea, N. 
Y.; He 1'n ii w university, Gr-eeneastle, 
Ind.; Georgia School or Technology, 
Atlanta, Ga.; Indiana university, 

Bloomlngton, Ind..: Lehigh unWer- 
mltf; South Bethlehem, ,*M LtmtaK 
ana State university an4 Agricultur- 
al and Mechanical coHege. Baton 
Rouge, La.; Norwich university, 
Northfield, Vt.; Ohio Stale univef-' 
slty. Columbus, Ohio; Oregon Agri- 
cultural college, Corvallia, Ore.; Par- 
due university, Lafayette. Ind.; State 
College of Washington, Pullman. 
Wash.; The Citadel, Charleston, 8. 
C; University of California, Berke- 
ley, Cal.; University of Illinois, Ur- 
bana, III.; University of Maryland, 
College Park, Md.: University of Mis- 
souri, Columbia, Mo.; University of 
Vermont and State Agricultural col- 
lege, Burlington, Vt.; University of 
Washington, Seattle, Wash.; Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.; 
Virginia Agrlcultnral and Mechani- 
cal College and Polytechnic institute. 
Blackburg, Va.; Virgtaia Military in- 
stitute, Lexington, Va. 

•^. *'^v- 

*■'•'*" --"--.«-■"-.. 

to nw 



h, pim 

Prof. C. W. McCampbell will judge 
shorthorns and Prof. F. W. Bell will 
be superintendent of the horses this 
week at the state fair at Hutchinson. 
The college is showing both horses 
and cattle there. 

Prof. W. B. Balch of the depart- 
ment of horticulture, recently re- 
turned from a trip along the west 
coast and in Canada. 

The clothes we 

or repair speak for themselves 


■ ■ — 

Elite Cleaning and Dyeing Works 

1110 Moro Phone 299 

> *^^**^« 


Kmttmmmmmmtm m i t i irrf it n i i i tn iiBi tt ii imum ii n i it iiii ii iii u ii ii iiiiii i i M mtn 

uiiuii a ««uu i iuiBi i iui iaiii tuii it i i i ii n»iuuiui i ii ii i»»i i m ii i ii i ii i'» uiiiiii mn w 


Tnlk In I: 

be a hookty' •prtad ;it the close of 
the hockey season: the annual "Frl- 
,vol;" a basketball spread at the close 
of the season; a swimming carnival, 
the gymnastic meet held In March. 
competitive between freibjtnen and 
sophomores; organised hikes, llurc 
and Hound races, a spring banquet, 
and color tournaments Ip ea*ch 

Hockey was one or the most pop- 
ular sports last year, and It is ex- 
pected that more girls than ever be- 
fore will be' Interested In this sport 
.this fall. The hockey season will 
■start the last ot thin month.- ami 
, every -rtrljlp icaoel may sign Op to 
'__play rirfa itil6r team. Thi" class* teams 
are chosen from the color teams. 

Tbe offlcera-ot the association this 

Peterson and Hnlton Will 

Heminam - 

Freshmen In the division of agri- 
culture are to hear a series of talks 
by educational experts on how to 
make effective use nf time devoted 
to study. The talks ure to be giv- 
en by Bean K. L, Holton, head of 
the department of education, and Dr. 
J. C. Peterson of the same depart- 
ment. Arrangements for thn work 
have been made at the request of 
Dean Fartell of tbe division of agri- 

According to Dean Fnrrell, a large 
number of freshmen come to college 
each yenr with little or no developed 
scholastic ability. Such students 
often rind It difficult to carry a col- 
lege assignment successfully. Many 
of them Ret discouraged and leave 
cellcgt before they have bpd lime 
to develop the necessary skill in the 
art of study, and many others who 
remain continue for u long time to 
study with low efficiency, The lec- 
tures referred to arc oxpected to Im- 
prove this situation materially. They 
are to be a part of the agricultural 
freshman seminars which are held 
weelrly throughout the year. 

Dr. Martha Kramer has recently 
arrived from Columbia university 
where she finished her work for ,n 
doctor's degree under Doctor Sher- 
man. Doctor Kramer will teach In 
the department of food economics 
and nutrition. 

Latest popular hits at Brownie 
Music shop. 


■-. ';■■- 

Parker Fountain Pens 
$2.50 and up 


Waterman Fountain 

Pen* $2. 50 and up 

Evenharp Pencil* 

SOc- $100 up 

Big Ben Alarm Clock* 
give the bett service 
and am guaranteed 
for one year. Price 
$3.50. Otker make* 
$1.50 and up. 



Everything for the Radio 



406 Poyntz 

Watch Out Windows - 

i hjui i i i i i uti i iiiiutui i u i iui i ii i iu i iui i i i i i wm i tim i iHtii ii i ii n i iinii i miuUiu i ii ii inJf 

407 Poyntr 

Oppesitt Wattham Tkimtrt 

Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Beat 


nmt:iiimim:m:nmni:;ii mitl l ti ll n i imn i l»H» tl iti» II IMmit ll 1W B UI II 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers. 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

We carry a complete line of Diamonds, 

Watches , Clocks, Jewelry, Novelty Goods, 

Silverware, China and Cut Glass 

mttmm mtmrrrmrr mmmt iuwuH i M i uj iii wj i H ii »n» it i i «tt rostiiw 

Htimii i mmimi i iiiii i iiMiwiiHitf'tM'^»"'w»"''"»"»M"''»'""""»'ttittiiHi i iiiii ii i iHi«; 

Stop at the 


When you are down town 

Manhattan'* Popular Lunch Room 


* * • 



w t VV 

' For the Men 

Gymnasium Shoes 
Running Pants 
Gymnasium Shirts 

For the Girls 

Bathing Suits 
Bathing Caps . 
Middy Blousesr 
Gym Bloomeis 
Gym Shoes 



■ — 


The College Canteen 

Is Open and Rjeady for Business ; 

The one place on tbe hill thit lj|s a<faed 
an unusually large force to insure the 
best service 

Pure Wholesome Food ; .'■) 


< . i 


- Short orders 

Ck>ld Drinks 
Ice Cream 

Fine Candles 

SERVICE at all hours of the day 

from 7:00 A. M to &3G P. M. « 


Meals served at noon from 11:15 to 1:30 
Come' Early and avoid th^rujj**.. 





i ' 






' \ 

Aggie Profs Give Rules for 

Picking Good Judging Teams 

The 19^0 records of the Kansas 
State Agricultural college poultry, 
dairy, and animal husbandry Judging 
teems are most impressive ones. The 
poultry team won first place In com- 
petition with Missouri, Nebraska, and 
Ames at the Heart of America show 
In Kansas City. The A. H. team 
brought home a cup from the Nation- 
al Western Livestock show at Den- 
ver, winning first place three yean 
consecutively. The dairy team gained 
permanent possession of the National 
Dairy Show cup for winning first 
place three years running. Numer- 
ous other minor competitions were 
won by Kansas boys under the tute- 
lage of the three men who are respon- 
sible in a large measure for the suc- 
cess of the teams-. Prptessor Harry 
Cave of the dairy- department. Loyal 
Payne of the poultry department, and 
Floyd W. Bell of the animal husban- 
dry department. 

The three Irfstructors recently con- 
Mated to be inter Tie wed as to how 
they did it and their prescriptions for 
successful judging. Here ts the re- 

Professor Cave was Inclined to 
give most of the credit for the. success 
of his team to the college he*rd which 
he declares is the best balanced for 
practice purposes In the country. 

Cave starts picking his team three 
sears in advance. From the agricuh 
tural students, all of whom must 
take dairy Judging, he finds a rela- 
tively small group of men who seem 
to have a knack of livestock Judging. 
Those he encourages to enroll In ad- 
vanced Judging when sophomores. 

Jn speaking of the practical advan- 
tages of having expert Judging abii- 
- lty, Professor Cave said, "The Inex- 
perienced fellow looks for large milk 
production, a large udder, a large 
milk rein and Urge barrel. 
He Is likely to overlook an off 
type bead, the fault of down In the 
back and many other points Import- 
ant In planning a permanent Indus- 

Professor Bell has a long tradi- 
tion of winning teams to bis credit. 
Ever since be came to K. S. A. C. in 
1918 the college teams have placed 
high up In all national contests. 

"The most Important factor was 
work; he declared. "Students com- 
peting for the team put In as much 
time as did candidates for the college 
football team. Getting the boys to 
train one another out of class hours 
also proved helpful." 

Fcjr boys in club and high school 
teams where not much, livestock Is 
available tor study, Bell strongly ad- 
vocated the use of pictures. 

"Every high school library should 
subscribe to livestock papers and the 
better farm papers," he said, "es- 
pecially those which publish pictures 
of good animals. 

"I have found that the country 
reared boy has a distinct advantage 
over the city reared boy In Judging 
work, and everything else being 
equal will win out, If he applies him- 
self. On the other hand the city 
bred boy usually is better able to ex- 
press himself, and If he will work Is 
more likely to succeed." 

Professor Payne's prescription was 
divided into three main parts. "Get- 
ting basic principles well In mind Is 
the most Important," he stated. 

"Next to that Is ability to Inter- 
pret this knowledge. Sense of pro- 
portion fs the third point I stress." 

All three of these most successful 
teachers of the subject of animal 
Judging emphasised another point. 
They said "Get type indelibly stamped 
In mind by seeing animals placed ov- 
er and over again. It's a sort of 
adaption of 'practice makes per- 
fect.' '* 


"Mike" Emerson at Lei and Stanford 
Dr. J. G. Emerson, former head of 
tbe public speaking department at 
K. 8. A. C, will teach this year 
again at Stanford university. Dur- 
ing? the summer, Doetor Emerson 
took special advanced work In public 
speaking at Columbia university. In 
New York. He will return to Stan- 
ford about October 1. 

Is One of Few Selected to Instruct 
* In Hummer School 

Dr. Helen B. Thompson, dean of 
the di via ion of home economics, rec- 
ently returned from Berkeley, Calif., 
where she taught in the summer 
school of the University of Califor- 

As the university has made a prac- 
tice of asking only the most noted 
teachers In various lines to teach in 
Its summer session it Is a distinct 
honor to Doctor Thompson and to 
the Kansas State Agricultural col- 
lege. A year agt> the dean of the 
summer school asked Doctor Thomp- 
son to teach there. She bad made 
other plans for the summer and was 
unable to go, but last fall she ac- 
cepted a second Invitation for this 

While In California Doctor Thomp- 
son was ablatio visit with her aunt, 
Mrs. Julius, T. Wlllard, with whom 
she had lived as a girl In Waubansee 
county. Mrs. Wlllard, who is the 
mother of Dean Wlllard. lives In San 
Diego but she spent several weeks 
with Dean Thompson in Berkeley. 


-Hoi ton trumpets and slide trom- 
bones. Brown's. 

Try our clarinet reeds. Brown's 
Music shop. 

Tennis shoes II. 35 and 11.50. 
Otvln Clothing company. 

mini iiii i i u i nnnni nun in i un i i iiii in ii n i uniuimn i u i tmu 

Dramatic Art Studio 


Gertrude Dowd Tat rick 

Theatric*! and matqucradc 
con u me* • specially 

208 N. 1 1th St. 

Phone 1199 



Keep ^Jl i m c 

Athletic goods for gymnasium 
work. Glvln Clothing company. 

Ladles' regulation swimming suits 
11.25. Gtvln Clothfng company. 



Special attention given to ex- 
traction ot teeth by aitrou* oiid 

Office Phone 533 
RoiJence Phone 1199* 

piniiimu ii i i ii i u i n i n i m ii i i m i mi i Hiu 



for that 

Saxophone or Trumpet 

A full line of •uppliee lor 

Mmic Studsnt* in Stock 

Kreth Violin Striog* 

A targe assortment of 
alarm clocks, pocket 
bins, watches and ever- 
sharp pencils. 


lu i mi ii ii i nriitnM iii nm i i ii u i imtiutt i i in n iuui iii ipii i m i »i iii u i i i i i iir gttto rinTntmi iiiiiiiiii m iiiiJM»jmt*tu 



Buy your own 



You should keep informed about 
college news 

You will want fo send some copies 

You will want clippings from others 

You do not want to be a "moocher 


Subscribe - for it this week through 
the Y. W. C. A. 


Initrumenta Repaired and Rented 

Everything Electrical 
for the Student 

We have the electrical supplies and accessories 
that the student needs 

Student Lamps. Two Way Plum. Extension 
Cords, Shades, Irons, Curling Irons, Stove* god 


tri Electric co. 


"427 Poyntz Phone 540 

uim i HHmi ii nniii ii niiHuuiu i iii i ii i iuui i H i u i ui i u ii i i ini i i i iiimi i i iii i ii i iii ii iiw 

fr — — sussissi s»a»< 


Mechanics' Tools 

Alarm Clocks $1 up 

Students' Supplies and Notion* 


s ** st e a r * » **■■! 


Thii sign i* your guarantee of 
Muiieal Excellence" 

i mim il iiH iiiiiii i iiiii i i iH iii ii iiii nimt 

Be Fris-V ami Call - Us. "tan as Risk, fa $mn It's L*tfc" 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 


Lmavm Kodak work today g*t it tomorrow 

Quick Servict 
Lowest Prices 

Eastman Kodaks 
Films and Supplies 

Tas! We sake portraits, do tsuWfltlf *ai co* v watt 
si so all kills <A Revelry Petes 

.i i ii i ni i mmumuuu 





J^OxX EDI jPT\im 

The first impression of 
Society Brand Is like 
the s.-conii and all 
others — because they 
arc faultiest) 

First impressions are so 
often the only ones. That's 
why it's so important that 
they be go od ones . 

You may have a heart of 
gold, but if your appear- 
ance suggests mediocrity, 
the closer acquaintance that 
would Close the Deal will 
often be denied you. 

Good clothes don't mean 
display— they mean, the 
wearer has common sense. 


i i s ■ p siSMjjsMSHsa.* 

wr~> — "■— ■ a,|i.*fsi imu. !• ■'■• «V -P 



LiVUf JUpiJiff., «l Uiu 

ii ■! ..,' ipi.» * ** in 






College Investigators First Noticed 
Appearance <>t Disc-use last 

A new disease of wheat at which 
little 1h known l» engaging the at- 
tention or L, E. Melchen, state 
plant pathologist, and other scien- 
tists connected with the Kansas 
Agricultural experiment station and 
tie United Status department or ag- 
riculture. The disease Is called Toot - 
ypC So far, It has been of practically 
SO economic importance as far at In- 
Jnrlng the wheat crop of fhe state Is 
concerned. Investigators have no way 
Of determining how serious It may be- 
come, since they have no precedent 
■poo which to base assumptions. 

College Investigators first noticed 
1U definite appearance in Kansas 
fact year, and It has again made Its 
appearance In some fields this sea- 
A similar If not Identical dfa- 
i has been reported In other wheat 
growing states also. , 

"As this Is a new disease and 
since so little is known concerning 
fit real cause or the Injury which It 
may do, every precaution Is being tak- 
en to hold It In check." Professor 
Melchers said. "No undue alarm ts 
necessary at this time, If farmers 
will report suspicious fields promptly 
to the experiment station or their 
county farm bureau they will aid 
In the progress toward con/rol of 
the disease." 

Professor Melchers has discourag- 
ed farmers' growing wheat for the 
p ros an t oa land where the disease 
Jaaa been found? /He has suggested 
tbe growing jn the place of wheat 
other orops than cereals, such as 
alfalfa, corn, and sorghums where 

The Kansas station and the u. B. 
department of agriculture have est- 
ablished a five acre tract In Dirk In- 
•on county for the purpose of study- 
ing the disease to the end that ita 
farther spread may be prevented. 
TlM disease Is believed' to Be a fun- 
jgu. It has 'been grown -open artifi- 
cial media, afut other than for these 
facts It has baffled all scientific in- 

The disease can be identified In 
yonng wheat by the stunted yellpw 
or bleached plants which 40 not 
bead properly. If heads do form at 
aU the grain la shriveled. It is 
found In small spote from a few feet 
f« 10 or IE feet In diameter, which 
Increase in Rise. It seems to be more 
common In fields cropped contlnu- 
AMty than In wheat In rotation al- 
though Is Is not confined to any 
DM set of conditions. 

H. H. McKtnney, of the United 
States department of agriculture, 
was In Manhattan last week coop- 
erating with Professor Melchers In 
Btj Investigations. Professor R. I. 
Throckmorton, of the agronomy de- 
partment found plots under continu- 
ous production 'on the experimental 
farm badly damaged by the disease. 
la some regions It hns been found 
occurring In fields of wheat In rota- 
tion also. Last year only a few 
tracesfdf the disease were found here. 

The Brothers and 
Sisters Have Lots 
of Fun, Anyway 

A week of mad rivalry, beautiful 
innuendoes, and picturesque and 
promiscuous profanity sinks to his- 
tory midst the dying rumblings of 
a great war. Shirt waists and lapels 
are glistening with a new glory, 
while a (lisilnri social strata (the 
Greek freshmen 1 has made Its ap- 
pearance to the plaudits of the rec- 
reation center geologists: 

Chesterton Binney (whom the boys 
have already dubbed Chesty) came 
from Hi) ivy. Kansas, and was her- 
alded by brother George of the class 
of '20 as being a good fellow. That 
brother George had characterized 
Chesty as being a good felow was 
sufficient to send him straight to 
the hearts of the other brothers, 
when Chesty arrived, and the fact 
was subsequently disclosed that he 
could slap a saxophone, and- that 
his fifth cousin met a Glppa Lop pa 
Goo while waiting for a late train In 
Sapulpa. Oklahoma back in 1919. 
why only profanity could express the 
heights of his excellence and desir- 

Of course, when the fraternity up 
on the next corner heard the echo- 
Ings of the saxophone and got a 
glimpse of Chesty It was wild to look 
him over. Accordingly the poor boy 
was lured away from his first can- 
tors and compelled to run another 
gauntlet of handshaking. He was 
getting on famously and the brothers 
were beginning to whisper In the 
corner about him when he Inadvert- 
antly mentioned the damning fact 
that his fifth cousin had met that 
Glppa Lop pa white waiting for a 
late train in Sapulpa. Oklahoma 
back In 191*. After this the bro- 
thers decided they couldn't give him 
much, and he was shown home with 
Insulting politeness and well wishes. 

The Glppa Loppaa, then believing 
that the bunch on the next corner 
was a deadly rival, at once cornered 
Chesty, painted a number of ap- 
propriate pictures, and Informed him 
that the Qlppa Loppas were in dan- 
ger of extinction unless he saw fit 
to wed his Interests with theirs. 
Chesty's Innate humanltsrlanlsm at 
once came to the fore, and after 
soundly cursing the house on the 
next corner for tbe benefit of the 
Glppa Loppas. he delighted the bro- 
thers with an assenting smile. 

So far as the Gippa Loppas know, 
there may have been an epileptic In 
the 'Binney family for ten genera- 
tions, and Cbesty, the good fellow, 
may think a classroom Is a place to 
catch up on his sleep. But even 
though Chesty's grandmother may 
have gone Insane and drowned her- 
self in a mud puddle In the back 
yard, all is well at tbe Olppa Loppa 
Goo house — for the brothers. As 
for Chesty . 

tie roared she Impartially bestowed 
her darling smile and appropriate 
tears upon all organisations, sad had 
the undying loyalty of every one of 
them up until the moment she was 
browbeaten and kissed Into making 
a Choice. Due to the seeming im- 
partiality of May bell a, hair and in- 
criminations began to discolor tbe 
atmosphere to a considerable extent. 
and no one group appeared to have 
any decided or permanent lien on 
the affections of Maybella until the 
Opha Zetaa finally managed to spirit 
the darling away and keep her lock- 
ed In the southwest room upstairs 
for 12 hours, with only tbe dripping 
pleas and the flint accusations of 
tbe Opha Zeta sisters for stimulant. 
After dear Malbella had been ren- 
dered sufficiently comatose and cow- 
ed she was given the freedom of tbe 
parlor and the privilege of hearing 
one of the Opha Zeta captains tel- 
ephone all tbe chagrined rivals and 
gleefully announce tbe victory. 

Whereupon the chagrined rivals 
went down to the drug store and, 
before an awed gallery, expressed 
their sentiments quite as volubly and 
efficiently as did the Olppa Loppas 
when they took Chesty to their 
hearts. , m 

W. 8, Weldora, assistant 
professor of landscape gardening, 
spent Monday In Topeka at (he free 
fair arragisg the landscape garden- 
ing exhibit. A model of a town lot 
with the house and building was 
shown, as well as drawings of the 
best ways to plan farm and school 

Prof. W. F. Pickett was in Dono- 

] van county last week taking records 

! In cooperative orchard fertilizer ei- 

1 periments. The county agent, "F. W. 

, Dillon, and three cooperate re have 

been running experiments on the use 

of sodium nitrate and acid phosphate 

in orchards. 

You could Just tell from looking 
at Maybella Miller that she was a 
darling, and some one of the Opha 
Zetas had been kissing her ever since 
the day of the big roundup. 

Maybella Is still dazed, and Is only 
rational at times, when the sheen 
of the new and fascinating ribbon 
stimulates her poor, numbed mind. 
However ominously the 'guns of bat- 

Prof. A. M. Paterson of tbe de- 
partment or animal husbandry, acted 
as superintendent of the cattle ex- 
hibits at the Topeka Free fair. 

Miss Thelms Green has been ap- 
pointed stenographer In the depart- 
ment of milling Industry. 

Dean F. D. Farrell spent Friday 
at the Topeka free fair. 

Miss Lois Stewart. '13, who has 
been Instructor of foods In the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin was here today 
visiting the college on her way to 
Tale to take up work as a student 
for an advanced degree. 

Miss Edna St. John, '15, who ror 
four years has been an Instructor of 
foods at Denton, Texas, has enrolled 
In college here for advanced work in 
home economics. , 

Earl F. Burke, '22. is director in 
the Vocational Agricultural high 
school. Garden City Mr. Burke is In 
charge of all the word In agriculture. 

The department of milling indus- 
try has tested over 150 Samples of 
wheat for protein during the sum- 
mer. The samples hart been sent In 
by farmers and grain men. 

Prof. Paul L. Mann was In Topeka 
last week attending to the free fair 
exhibit put out by the department of 
milting Industry in cooperation with 
the Beed Improvement association 
and the Southwestern Millers league. 
The exhibit consists of bread 
which shows the contrast between a 
good sample of dark hard wheat, a 
yellow berry, and a bin- burned. 

The relative baking and milling 
values of Kanred and Turkey wheats 
areysbown In another section of tbe 

Sewing machines for rent — 
Klpp's. 3t2 

Phonographs for rent — Klpp's. 3t2 
Best sellers In sheet music: "No- 
body Lied," "Dancing- Fool," "Are 
You Playing Fair," "Say It While 
Dancing." — Klpp's. 3t2 

Drop In and get the litest dance 
records. "Brown's. 

Buesrher saxophones. Brown's 
Music shop. 

Gibson Mandolin and case, shop 
worn, regular price $35.00, special 
121.00. Easy payments. — Klpp's. S| - 

Ice Cream 

is better 

Amic. Call m: 

Let ui fill your orders lor fancy 

bricks, ice c res mi, 

■herbeti, ices, etc. 

Parry and Janet ordtrt 
our tptciaity 

Chappell's Creamery 

Rogers Clothing Co. 

Tht Stor* that Stilt Iht B**t 

1122 Moro Street 

We are. at your service in all 
lines of Men's ready- 


■at a moderate price 

Phont 143 

118 N. 4th 

Albert Dickens, head of the de- 
partment of horticulture, and J. T. 
Qoinn, extension Instructor In hort- 
iculture spent Monday and Tuesday 
of last week in Topeka lodging the 

horticulture exhibits at the free 

Interwoven socks for men. Brer* 
wear hosiery for women. Qlvln Cloth- 
ing Co. 

Mens' fine dress shoes, Ralston 's. 
Givln Clothing Co. 

Pinker tons, the light weight 
sweater, |7.00. Givln Clothing com- 

The Marshall Shining Parlor 


Sho» Di liac » SFMuJtT 

Prompt attention given to work itni 
in. Cooricom trcflmcnl to sll. 

lie S. 4th St. 

Msnhall Bid*. 


S- , 1. 

R. p, ■•--. t 

mi-.; J -\s l.-tARIIfl EMPORIUM 

Entertainments that art distinctive, creative, refined 

' ■ 'IT- - i;> 

Tonight • 

"Don't Tell Everything*' 

All Star Cast 

Wallace Reid t Gloria Swanson and 
Elliott Dexter 

Abo , 

Pathe Newt, and Comedy "FALSE ALARM" 


Wednesday and Thursday 

The Wo-nan Who Walked Alone" 

featuring Dorothy Dalton 


Pathe News "A Trip To Paramount Town" 

which shows the actors at work in the Paramount Studio 

The Sport Review— "TAKING THE AIR" 

Manhattan Business College 

Enroll now, for tbe Fall term -begins Sep- 
trni ber 1 1 . Get a thorough Business Training 
in an up- to- the- minute School of Business. 

Thorough courses are offered in— Commer- 
cial Shorthand, Civil Service, Penmanship, 
Typewriting, Banking, English, Court Report- 
ing, Salesmanship and Business Efficiency, 
Adding and Listing Machine, Secretarial an a 

Commercial Teaching. Also a course in Oxy- 
Acetv lene and Klcctric Welding has just been 

Shorthand, Typewriting. Bookkeeping, and 
Business English are taught by mail. 

For information address L. W. Nutter, 
President, Manhattan Business College, Man- 
hattan, Kansas. Phone W. 


I* W. Nutter, President 
J. E. Kdgerton, V lee- President 
L. D. Arnold, Business Advisor 
R. B. Townsend, Secretary . 
Dr. C. O. La S belle, Asst. Sec. 
Barney Youngenmp, Treasurer 



College Ass'n 


J. E. Kdgerton 
Dr. C. O LaShelle 
Barney Youngoamp 
R. E- Townsend 
C. C. Sterna 
L. W. Nutter 
L>. L. Arnold 

uuinmuuu i nii ii 1 1 nil Miuxuwwxam: :: iii: ! iuimjittiTiitinit !tii tj ii tm iii i i ni iiii tii iiii »i i n ii i iii i ii 1 1 1 1 1 ii iuii 1 ui 1 1 l uiim tmma 

t-— .. 

It will always pay you to trade 
with a firm that asks for your 

Read The Collegian's advertis- 
ing columns thoroughly. Give 
the firms who patronize your 
paper your business. 

T»rfint i iiniiTii ii i iiiiiiiiiiiii n iiii nmnnrm iiiiii r"— "• iiiiiiiiiii n i ■'" I I n i iiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iM'mm iii m 

• « 











• 1922 SERIES 


NO. 4 


Arthur Mlddlcton** Famous Baritone, 

to Hestdllner — Kaunas Cttj Or- 
j Chestra 8< heduled to 


Vocational School Fleets Officers 
Tbe students of the vocational 
-school held a meeting and election 
In F56 Wednesday evening. Plana 
are now under way for a bis; mixer 
although no exact date has yet been 

The following officers were el- 
ected:, president, Warren Piper; vfce 
president, Chester Keek; secretary- 
treasurer, Maurine Eastburn; athle- 
tic manager, Ralph Karns; S. S. G. 
A. representative. Ell Packer; and 
Collegian reporter, Dorothy Ross. 

Another meeting is to be held 
soon, where planr for a football 
team will be discussed. 

A program- arranged to appeal 
to all classes of students Is 
the feature of tbe bookings tor tbe 
1922-23 Artists series -which were 
announced recently by_ Prof. Ira 
Pratt, head of the music* department. 
Five numbers are scheduled for the 
series and according to the plans of 
Professor Pratt, the five will be sold 
at the same price as three numbers 
have been In previous series. 
Ai-ihur Mtddleton Comes, Again 
The list of attractions fs headed by 



Delta Taus Art 
on Lookout for 

a New Mascot 

According to Noab Webster a mas- 
cot is "anything that brings good 
luck," and ff this definition Is true 
the Delta Taus will have to exchange 
their dog, Nick, for another member 
of the animal kingdom, for Lady 
Luck certainly doesn't accompany 
Nick — at least when he leaves Man- 

Last Sunday Lyle Read took the 



Suggestions Are Designed To Insure 

Prompt Delivery of Letter* 

And Parcels 

In order to insure prompt and 
proper delivery of student mall the 
Manhattan post office requests that 
Arthur Mtddleton, famous baritone' tbe students cooperate with them by 

of the Metropolitan Qrand Opera 
company * Mtddleton bsa appeared at 
K. S. A. C. before, fie Is an Edison 
artist, and Is now touring Australia 
and New Zealand. An interesting 
fact in connection with his Arming 
here Is that ha and Professor Pratt 
were classmates while in college. 

The other four attractions sched- 
uled for tbe series are the Thurow 
Lieurance company, In Indian mu- 
sic; Tandy MoKensle, tenor; The 
Kansas Ctty Chamber Music society; 
and the Criterion Male Quartet. 
Indian Composer on Program 

Tbe Ttrurow Lieurance company is 
a very unusual one. Mr. Lieurance 
himself is recognized as the out- 
standing composer of Indian music 
today. He has lived among the Ind- 
ians for years and has devoted pract- 
ically hie entire life to tbe study. 
Indian costumes of rare design and 
composition will be worn by the per- 
formers during the concert. The 
company Includes a pianist, flutist 
and a soprano. 

Tandy McKensle who will present 
the third recital Is an American ten- 
sr, born In Honolulu. He is a prom- 
inent Victor artist and has achelved 
great popularity In New York as a 
concert performer. He is especially 
noted for his way of "getting next" 
to his audiences In singing simple 
ballads and lyrics. Through tbe 
medium of Victor records he has 
made himself known all over the 
country. j 

To Have Symphony Orchestra 

An organisation of special Inter- 
est to Kansas and Middle Western 
people Is tbe Kansas Ctty Chamber 
music society. A little symphony 
orchestra at the present time, this 
company Is tbe nucleus of the Kan- 
sas City Symphony orchestra which 
according to plans under way is to be 

observing the following suggestions: 

First of all, give us Instructions 
as to where you Want, your mall de- 
livered. Delays are caused by fall- 
ure to do so. If you move, give ua 
your change in address. 

Instruct your correspondents to ad* 
dress your mall properly. That is, It 
you are to receive mail at tbe col- 
lege post office, have your mall ad- 
dressed In care of K. 8. A. C; col- 
lege postofflce boxes and box num- 
bers at the Main office are the same 
in many Instances and this causes 
trouble end delay. 

Write your name and address in 
upper left hand corner of all oat 
going mall. » 

Be turn there is sufficient postage 
on your 'mail. 

Mall your laundry bags early In tbe 
week. This will Insure quicker dis- 
patch and earlier return and prevent 
congestion at tbe end of tbe week. 

Cooperate with us in every way 
and you will receive tbe proper ser- 
vice. * 

The list of instructions is signed 
by F. D. Lamb, postmaster. 

Ninth Wonder of World on Exhibit 

— All Faculty Members Are 

To Be Present 

dog up to Clay Center and showed 
him around Having heard some wild NO PRIVATE PARTIES SCHEDULED 
stories about Nick's tendency to re- 
vert to the savage on occasions. Read 
kept the dog muscled and In tbe back 
seat of the car. Read and his 
younger brother occupied the front 

As tbe boys were turning the cor- 
ner of Clark and Fifth streets, going 
north. Nick, evidently desiring to say 
something polite about the old home 
town of his chaperon, put his fore 
feet on the back or the front seat 
and rubbed his nose against Read's 

: The complimentary remarks that 
Nick wanted to make will probably 
never be known, because Read, inls- 
understandlng the dog** friendly in- 
terest, turned around in order to cir- 
cumvent any attempt on the part of 
the visitor to chew his ear. and is so 
doing turned 1 the car' toward the 
curbing -where F. W. Schrader'a car 
was parked. In the 'resulting collis- 
ion Read's small. brother was thrown 
against the wind shield, breaking the 
glass In both the upper and lower 
sections, and suffered minor injuries. 
Lyle was not hurl, the valiant Nick 
landed about 20 feet from the car. i 
picked himself up in a hurry, and as 
a bystander remarked, "ran tbe 100 
In three flat." 

It la estimated that $60 will cov- 
er tbe damage on botb cars. Nick Is 
a sadly disillusioned dog. The ex- 
tent of the Injury to bis pride cannot 
be measured In dollars and cents. 

the posioff.ctf wa*j closed during sSjgf> 
el. Dented this privilege »he wuuru- 
fully departed down tne hall to find 
another place to mall that precious 
missive home. 

A burly vocational man ap- 
proached the window meekly, 

"Do you wish to pay your Stad- 
ium note?" he was asked. 

"I don't know," he replied, lay- 
ing his assignment on the desk, "I 
want to get enrolled." 

He was politely directed to the 
registrar's office where, perhaps, hie 
wish was gratified. 

Well, such Is life. 



and Lime 




Committees Plan to Have Many So- 
cial GaUierlnaw During Coming 
• ' Season 

Conrt ruction Work There Is Pro 
greasing Most Rapidly oaf 

la spite of the delays In ragroad 
transposition the construction of the 
f 2 5 0.000 fireproof addition to Wat- 
ers hall, which Is more familiarly 
known as tbe Ag. building, Is pro- 
gressing more rapidly than has' any 
other construction on the ram pus. 

The work of excavating the base- 
ment began about tbe middle of J^uly, 
and the first stohelsylna for the 
foundation commenced July 24. The 
Dean Mary Pierce Van* Zlle was construction company hope* to have 

An opportunity to witness tbe 
ninth wonder of the world Is offered 
to every student who attends tbe 
first alt college mixer in tbe big 
gym lonigbt. The faculty wltb wiv- 
es, husbands, sweethearts or chil- 
dren are to be on band, 100 per 
cent, all lit up In attire. 
Girls' Gysn To Be I'sed fnr Games 

This Inside Information was con- 
tained In the announcement sent 
out by the committee 'la charge of 
tbe program. An effort baa been 
made to get every Instructor dot' 
and If they all keep their promise 
tbe attendance will be perfect. The 
slse of the student turndlit Is not 
worrying the committee. Tbey have 
made preparations to entertain the 
largest crowd In the hlstbry of the 
annum mixers and have arranged 
a program of varied amusements 
such that everyone can be doing 
something every minute. 
■ The girls' gymnasium has heen ap- 
propriated in order to care tor an 
overflow crowd. It will be set aside 
especially for those who do not care 
to dance or who grow weary of the 
eternal wrestle. Oames and con- 
tents will be provided and a rest 
room made available. 

Dance in Big Gym 
k Tbe dance will be held In the big 
gym as ueun). An eight piece or- 
chestra under the direction of Prof. 
H. P. Wheeler will furnish the music 
for the hop whloh will be conducted 
In accordance with the new rules 
recently passed by the S. S. 0. A. 
' No permits have been issued for 
private parties and this affair Is 
WING ] the only one that will he staged on 
or about the hill tonight. 

The event Is the first of Its kind 
since by virtue of tbe Activity Fee 
all students became mem bent of I be 
S. S. 0. A., under whose Auspices It 
Is given. 

O yps. The committee announces 
that there will be refreshments a- 




Fifteen Report for First Practice — 

Tram Will Be Selected In Three 


With only one letter man back, 
Captain Henre of tbe cross coutry 
team is confronted wltb tbe serious 
problem of building up a new aggre- 
gation to uphold tbe purple K this 
coming year. Suits were Issued and 
the first practice was held on Tues- 
day evening, about 1G men re- 
sponding to tbe first call. Henre ex- 
pects to have at least SG men try out 
Tot ttfe squad. About 12 or IB men 
will be carried on the varsity squad. 
these men to be selected et tbe hand- 
icap cup rare which will take place 
In about three week*. . 

This will be perhaps the first time 
In years that new men will compete 
for places on the squad without 
running up against latter men. Cap- 
tain Henre Is tending out his second 
call urging (hat all men considering 
track at any time during the 'school 
year come out and try for the squsd. 

After the handicap cup race, in 
which the tbree cups for first, second, 
and ihlrd place will be offered, the 
team will run again*! Kansas univer- 
sity here at the time of the Homo 
coming game. They will also acrom 
I'ttny the football learn lo Ni'hratthii 
in November. Coach Bachmim Is ut 
present entertaining hopes of pro- 
curing other meets for this fall. 







Averages 179 Pounds Bit 

Weigh Over ISO— Rack field Av- 
erage Is Only 187 — QwJnn 
Is Heaviest at 



the speaker at the Big an* Little 
p one.of the largest and best In t&e i Bllter meet ing held yesterday* after- 
noon at the regular vesper service 
hour in recreation ball. Desn Van 
Zlle has always been Interested In the" 
Big Bister -u >,. men*, and Is family 
advisor for the organisation. Agues 
Aye™, Big Sister chairman, led the 
devotional service, and there was 
special music. 

This year the 16 Big Bister cap- 
tains under tbe supervision or 'Ague* 
Avers, wor* kept busy during the 
first week of school. One committee 
of girls met all the Incoming f -sins 
for tbe first few days and wolcotnej 
the new students. These girls uaed 
their cars for the convenience of the 
new girl*. Other Big Sisters as.lste-1 
wltb registration, found rooms . for 
the now, girls, did office work, and 
assisted *he advisory board women 
f who served tea to the girls In tbe 

I home economic-* rest room. The 
members of the ad vfsoss) board al- 
ways serve tea to the students dur- 
ing registration week, and always 
. endeavor to make the acquaintance 
j of the* girls "early In the year. 


The member* of the society are 
musienns of tbe highest class, as ho 
mosey la botes spared by Kanaka 
City music lovers to secure the best 

The first concert of the aeries will 
be given in November by tbe Crtt- 
erien Mate Quartet, tbe finest com- 
bination of male voices In Amyica. 
. Professor Pratt regard* It a* an un- 
usual honor to secure this or Rani ra- 
tion, aa their trip to Manhattan will 
be their first visit west In ten years. 
The members of tbe quartet have 
been together for many years, dur- 
ing which time they have toured the 
world and have made records for 
all of the great talking machine 
companies. Tbey are now singing 
for the Edison people ; 

The aim kept In view In booking 
this series,' according to Professor 
Prat l, was to keep the program up to 
the'" high standard set in preceding 
years, to give more artists- for less 
money, and to arrange a program 
that will appeal to everybody. 

The date, of tbe concert. -ha vg not | . In ? fe * *«*'" "* B * «""*[ 

committee, composed of IS or 20 

older girls, their Little Sisters, and 

the sponsor, wUl begin having social 

M yet been approved -but will be an 
nounced within a few days. 

Elmer Rhoades and wife. Mrs. Or-< .affaire, parties, picnics, breakfasts, 

. fr 

rllle Boitras» Rhoades. '22, Of St. 
Francis. Kan , were In Manvettin 
for* short time this week. .They 
were on their way to Chicago, 111., 
Where tbey win take graduate work 
In the university. 

etc. The purpose of these affairs Is 
to get tbi girls acquainted. 

Sti o'clock dinners for college *lrl# 
who care" .100* Valtler. Mrs. H. A. 
tPlatt. 4t2. 

the roof of tbe building completed 
by Christmas. This can be done If 
further delay. In tbe shipment of 
steel are not encountered. 

The basement la to oe given aver 
to tbe dairy department for milk 
refrigeration, milk and dairy sales 
room, and butter churning, Tbe In- 
stallation of a complete refrigeration 
unit for the manufacture of ice la 
assured. A hydraulic hoist will be 
used in raising the Ice from the base- 
ment to the ground floor. 

The first, second, and third doors 
will be given over to class rooms in 
dairying, animal husbandry, snd 
poultry husbandry, beside, the num- 
erous offices of these departments. 
Ample space is to be devoted to lab- 
oratories, one of which is to be used 
for demonstrations in poultry dress- 
ing snd refrigeration. 

With the completion of this wing 
the second or a series of three wings 
will have been finished. The center 

Coach Knoth Sends Out First Cull — ' 
Want* Heavy weights 

Coacb E. A. Kaoth, director of 
physical education and coach ot the j 
swimming team, announces the first ; 
call for the deep water men, especial- i 
)y beavywelgbta, for t lie 1 7 5 and 300 | 
yard daahes. The lighter men will 
be handled a little later. Burton 
Colburn, Joe Mackey, Micky Maglll, 
and Joe Tbackery of last year's tesm 
are back this year making tbe pro* 
pect. look fine for tbls form of ath- 
letics. Among tbe freshmen Dlts 
has already shown a great deal of 

Colburn and Mackey, each of 
whom accumulated It points against 
Nebraska last spring, hsve been en- 
gaged In life guard work this sum- 
mer and expect fo ahow up better 
than ever. While tbe date, have not 
yet been established, tbe tentative 
season schedule Indicates that tbe 
Aggies will meet tbe universities of 

Cafeteria May Br In Operation by 

October 15-Ow of Real Went 

of Chicago 

Mr. 0. R. Pauling, bead of the 
bulldtBK and repair department, ha* 
been patiently waiting for the roof- 
ing of the new cafeteria building to 
arrive. It was ordered from Ven- 
der's Slate company in Vermont, snd 
has been In transit since July 12. 
The shipment ha. been traced and 
only one report of it bas been re- 
ceived. The roofing passed through* 
Marsballtown, Iowa, August 31. 

On September IS, It hsd not yet 
been delivered to tbe Union Pacific 
station at Omaha. The rootling Is 
holding the work back on the upper 
floor of the building. The planter 
Ing has been completed on tbe base- 
ment and first, floor. But plastering 
and finishing Is Impossible on the 
npper floor. The wind, blow the 
tarred felt off the top of the build- 
ing, allowing the rals to leak Into It. 

Tbe refrigerator, have been taken 
out of tbe old plant, and an addition- 

Illinois, Chicago, Minnesols, Nebrss- 1 .1 one ha. been purchased. It Is 

ka, Northwestern, and Iowa Stats. 

wing is to set about GO feet to the 
front of tbe east and west wlnga. 

And now comes a new question, 
when we read of the decrease In the 

ptsnned to Install a refrigerating 
plant In the new building. Thin will 
save about 11.206 that Is usually 
.pent for Ice. 

It I* hoped that tbe cafeteria will 
be In operation by October 15. How- 
ever, 'in' building will not be com- 

Froah ItlundrrN as Coal 
The annual crop of green fresbles 

bring, with It the annual joke, and 

bt tinders. 

The window opposite the postof- 1 pieted until the first of the year. Ac 
total enrolment In Purdue uni- 1 flee has helped In luring tbe young I carding to Mr. Pauling, the new caf- 
vtrstty, at Lafayette, Indiana. "Are Innocents astray. It looks .o bus!- eterfa will be one of the best equlp- 
th* women taking tbe places of tbe j m-«illke that many s nuesUng frosb j ped building, of Its kind west of Cbl- 
meU in the schools?" According to , mistook It (or the business office, ' cago. 
the school paper. The Purdue Kx- i One made so bold as to enter the 
penent, there was a decided increase j door snd grandly aak the deity to- 
la tbe enrolment of the fair coeds, [ throned within ff "this 1. the bnsl- 
wkfle the fatal enrolment of the , m--* office." 

school suffered a *«cn»M* ot 'about Another youthful Ignorance 
•••• "Mfr^y 1 wsatad to nail a letter there when 

Despite the fact that the other vat- 
ley schools are shouting and hurrah- 
ing over their gridiron pets this year, 
Coach Bachman and his staff are 
painstakingly drilling tbe theory nf 
football in the minds snd muscle* of 
the wildcat warrior*. 

Football Rumor. Ran Wild 

Accordinsjto rumor every school In 
the coifntry'win have a heavier and 
faster team than It ever bad before. 
Whether this t. correct or not re- 
main, to be seen, tie that as it may, 
th* Aggie, are" not going to be any 
■touches at speed although tbey may 
lack something of beef, but brains 
*nd flghf Will more than overshadow 
brawn in the final reckoning. 
The Individual Weight* 

The Aggie warriors are somewhat 
shy on ln-ef. a. the following statis- 
tic" will show when compared wltb 
those of Nebraska which will be 
found elsewhere in this paper. Start- 
ing with t'apuin -Russian" Habn, 
who I. hla fourth year of varsity 
football, the list ot tbe football 
candidate, is as follows: Captain 
Hahn, right guard, 184; Joe Qulnn, 
left tackle, 222; C. a. Brandly, right 
half, IB4; R. J. Shaw, left half, ISO; 
C. J. Cox. quarter, 1G0; Glenn Ruck- 
er, right half, 160; John G Henry, 
rigbt half, 176; H. E. Portenler, full, 
178; Albert D. Mueller, left guard, 
176; R, W. Hutton, center, 180; W. 
W. Perham, center, 190; J. c. Brown, 
half and quarter, 16G; Arthur Dool- 
an, right end. 168; J. B. Swing, left 
tackle. 210; "Ding" Burton, right 
half. J60; A, R. Slsrk. left half, KG; 
Burr Swart., quarter, 140; A. J, 
Milter, right guard, 165; T. C. Las- 
well, right guard, ISO; H, Olll man, 
left endj IflO; Karl Ward, quarter, 
154; Edwin Croft, toft end, 166; P. 
W. Morrison. left half, 1(16. J. W, 
Ballard, right tackle, 180: H. L. 
Sebrlng. right end. 171; B. 8. Munu, 
left end,. US; Verne Clements, full- 
back, 176; Don Yandall. left half, 
158; B. C. Rarwr, center, 170; Alex 
,F. -Rehberg, rlgbt half, ISO; H. O. 
Weber, left end, Id: Ben GrooM, 
quarter,' 180: E. A, Manker, right 
end, 188; John C. Kegs, left end, 
160; K. I. Church, left guard, 110,; 
H. A. Tell, right 'guard, 181;' H. 
J. Counsel!, left guard, 170; John 
Gartner, left end, 171; Pecry Bets, 
left tackle, 1G8; Lowell C., Do money, 
left end, 110; R. L. Foster, left end, 
1 GO ; Henry, Dougherty Jr., right 
guard, 170; R. T. Patterson, full- 
back, 170; Ira H, Bcnludler. right 
guard, lit; L. M. Letter, left tackle, 
201; J. K. Fran., right tackle, IBS; 
H. J., right tackle, 188; R. M. 
Nichols, rigbt tackle, 110; H. II, 
Lamms, left guard, 201. 

Tbe coaches have an average tin* 
ot 171 pounds and have six men 
over ISO pounds. Fifteen of the: 
fin ward wall tip tbe scales at over 
180. The back field weigh In for an 
average of 197 with only three men 

registering In tbe seventies. — , 


O, fl. Rum. of the public .peak- 
Ins; department, will spend the week 
end In Kansss City. 

Typewriting and shorthand lesson.. 
Phone 2*1. 4t4 

N. A, Crawford Speaks 
Prof. N. A. Crawford wbo 1* 
bead of the department of journalism 
st the Kansas State Agricultural col- 
lege, was one of the speakers at a 
joint conference of the Kansas Stat* 
Public Health aisociatipna, the Kan- 
sas State Tuberculosis asso- 
ciation, the Kansas State Men- 
tal Hygiene asaoclstion, and the 
Komss Conference of Social 
Work, which was bejd in Wichita, 
September IB, 20, and 21. The sub- 
ject of Professor Crawford's address 
wa. "Tbe Understanding of Juven- 
ile Delinquency by the Public." 

Typewriting and shorthand leason*. 
Phone SSI. it 4 



{ - J 




1 ■ ^^f^^^^^^m^mmmmmmmm''^^^'^mf^m^ m ^!^f m ^' mm 







Tht Student Newspaper of the Kin mi State Agricultural dollsgs. 
Published Every Tuesday and Friday of the College Year. 
Entered at the Poitofllce of Manhattan for transmission throui n the 
■alia aa second class matter. 

Address all communications retarding storiee, etc., to the editor of 
the Collegian and all letters in regard to advertising and subscription 
rates to the buafneaa manager. 

Bditor *~ ........ C R- Smith 

Office Phone 1414 
Business Manager.,.. » R- C Nichols 


The Cornhusker game, the biggeBt of the season, depends no 
less upon us than It doeB upon the gridBters. The men practice 
each evening on Ahearn field. Even at practice cheers from the 
side lines are appreciated. 


College traditfons are the ties that bind the heartB of all the 
classes of an institution, the amalgamators that weld them into 
one big family with an abiding love and loyalty for their alma 

An alurnnuB from a class of long ago, returns for a vlBit. The 
first thrill of memories brought by the sight of buildings and 
campus has subsided. Alone in a throng of busy, chattering,' ob- 
trusively modern students, he begins to feel stiff and out of date. 
That overpowering homesickness, that comes when one is a 
stranger on old familiar Btamptug grounds, is about to sub- 
merge him. Then an old familiar yell breaks forth, or a scrap 
for class colors starts Bomcwhere, or u freshman is paddled or 
ducked for failing to wear bldeouB headgear or some other 
badge of proper humiliation. Again the visitor feels at home, 
and pretty soon he is the center of an interested bunch of stu- 
dents, entertaining them with an account of how they carried on 
In the nineties. 

The tradition may be more than a burst of enthusiasm or a bit 
of nonsense. It may be an unbroken record of supremacy In 
some field of athletes <W scholastic achievement. It may be a 
ceremony of homagVJU<> a patron or alumuuB who has brought 
honor to the school. It may lie mystic rites to a tale of college 
lore. It may be a pageant or fest day peculiar to the gehius of 
the student body. It may be reverence for certain places In 
buildings or campus, holding them more sacred than the dust 
and wood and Htones of ordinary places. 

Traditions give a school prestige. They attract the prospec- 
tive student. They add spice and interest to Mb college life. 
They are a link between him and former students. When he has 
joined the alumni and begins to meet real problems in the busi- 
ness world, they unlock the door to friendships that may be a 
lasting source of helpfulness. Even when he has reached the 
arm-chair Btage, they bring to him memories that make his 
dayB brighter. 


"Nlnty-flve per cent of the people," Bald James Harvey Rob- 
inson, the hlBtoHan, "never had an original thought In their 


He was probably thinking about the Great American College 
when he spoke. The old order is at the present time showing* 
signs of change, yet oollege professors and their student victims 
have been mentally enslaved for so long that this new freedom 
Is Btlll bewildering. Even yet our years In the Institutions of 
higher learning require of us more mental Btamina for the pro- 
duction and maintenance of originality than any other period 
of life. 

The chains are forged from the very day of enrolment. The 
student'B aBsigners are especially chosen, and to them such 
things as exceptions, variances, and deviations arc a sin. Enrol- 
ment completed, the student is taken In charge for months at a 
time by professors (who obtained their education from other 
profeBBora, and by writing theses on material taken from bound 
volumes of the Atlantic Monthly and Scientific American) and 
drilled in the art of repeating certain rules of life and conduct by 
rote. We have been brought up on cliches. Phrases such as 
"The Yellow Peril." "Highbrow." "IjOwbrow." "The Mohammedan 
Invasion." "The Dark Ages," "I*ax Youth," "The Standard Oil 
Trust," "The Unearned Increment," and their adjuncts adequate- 
ly express our outlook upon existence, and we go forth Into the 
business of keeping alive, pitifully confident of our ability to use 
them whenever our mentality is taxed. 

We have never been taught to get any mental stimulus from 
our text books; only a certain amount of Iron bound tags to hang 
up In the dusty corners of our minds, to take down and scan 
when some certain subject Is mentioned. Thus, because of this 
training, we go at our voluntary and cultural reading In the 
same way. When we chance upon the statement that Borne poet 
or other was accustomed to carry boiled potatoes in his pocket, 
we sigh with relief that our knowledge of this great man Is com- 
plete, and begin hunting down another tag. 

It Is to crow with delight that at laat the college student Is 
being requested to make use of his mentality, and that the days 
are definitely becoming history when the only time originality 
was countenanced was In our Rhetoric I themes on "How I Saw 
ChlckeiiB Raised In Connecticut." 

InveetlgMea All Qfjsjstlona of 
, paMlc latere**. Keep la Touch 

With Our Inquiring Reporter if 

You Would Be Meolally lp To 


Question for today: What do you 
think of the present long skirt move- 

Helen Van Ollder (Debutante): 
I think It la positively brutal and ab- 
ominable, and until I am the Ions ex- 
ception I absolutely refuse to adopt 
any such poller of concealment. Be- 
sides, I still have a good supply of 
ailk atocktnge that are worth a little 

Rocky Bryan I Promoter): It Is an 
unjustifiable usurpation of the rights 
of man as eet forth at the birth of 
the French republic. What Is more 
disgustingly obvious than that the 
radicals Insisting upon long skirts 
are willfully obscuring the objects In 


Do we want the Missouri Valley 

The Kansas City Journal-Post 
Monday evening carried a story, 
aaying — "More than eight full squads 
of husky athletes are out Id uniform 
bidding for a place on Coach Zup- 
pke'a University of Illinois 1922 
football team." N 

What does this mean? It means 
that Illinois will have a real football 
team, a team that should win a bis 
majority of its games. Why? be- 
cHii.-e competition will be keener, 
more material Is available for the 
coach to select from and more people 
will bo directly interested iu the 

How In the name of common sense 

can we expect a football coach to 
Frieda Cash (Business woman): [ D ( ck tne mogt powerful team unless 

be has all the material that Is avail- 
able to pick from? It Is well known 
that dozens of good football men 
are now here who haven't even tried 
out. "Rise up ye dead" and go out 
and demonstrate what you can do, 
you can do it, you know you can. 

Think of the smile that Mike 
Bach, King and the entire student 
body would wear If suddenly 100 
husky warriors should step out on 
that old gridiron and say, "By the 
living Clods, I am here to make that 
football team or die," Come on 
Aggies, don't wish for a winning 

Von can see for yourself, sir. that my 
policy needs no exposition. Do the 
Paris modistes believe the poor work- 
Ins girl will thus meekly forfeit this 
freedom so dearly bought? They will 
lengthen my skirts 0"er my dead 

And now the battle zone has slilf 
ed from Greek row to recreation 

Farmer'* Wife Field Kdlto* Here 
Anna Coyle. a graduate of the 
school of Journalism of Columbia 

university, addressed the students 
in industrial journalism Monday af- 
ternoon. Miss Coyle is one of the 
held editors of the Parmer's Wife, a 
magazine which Is published at St, 
Paul, Minn. Her work is to go about 
from place to place, and send In 
stories about what successful people 
are doing. Mlas Coyle advised stu- 
dents in Journalhm to get all the ex- 
perience they can on the college pa- 
per, as the different kinds of work 
done prove helpful In .subsequent 
newspaper work. "Good feature 

stories," said M>« Coyle. "are hard 
to get. The Farmer's 'Wife u. " such 
feature material as stories of un- 
usual women, community work, etc. 
Other material that is bird to rb: Is 
good fiction. The busy housewife 
wants atories that can be read In a 
few spare minutes between d it las. 
Miss Coyle said that good pictures 
often sell stories that are nouvery 
'good in themselves. In selling stor- 
ies, timeliness la an important thing 
to be kept in mind. Much good ma- 
terial la rejected because it dees not 
reach the office In time to be uied. 

Typwrltln? and shorthand lemons. 
Phone 191. • «t« 

The bone of present contention i> 
the jirlorlly over the chairs and 
ImniKi'H in K. S. A. C.'s great play- 
ground. A devastating atruKgle 
among the gods wild goddesen In Im- 
minent unless a mediator Is found. 

It aeems that some of the Clgma 
Newt, unci Cappah Clga have been In 
school the longest, but the Bel a he 
claim that the Inalienable rights are 
nil theirs because they have atiuasheu 
the must stuffing out of the aofas. 

And until this matter of the bluff- 
ing ran he cleared up the dilemma 
hangs fire. Meanwhile the 72's und 
the howitzers are being rushed to the 

football team but get out and help 
make one. • 

If every Aggie girl would say to 
some Aggie man, "You can help the 
Kansas Aggies win the Missouri Val- 
ley Championship" — well you all 
know what would happen, we would 
whi. The M. V. Championship would 
come to K. S. A. C. like the return 
of the prodigal son. 

Rise up ye dead. 

— Ted Bayer 

Entertainment* that are distinctive, creative, refined 

Today and Tomorrow 

* Three Live Ghosts" 


A picture that is filled with laughs 

— It's a Paramount Picture 

~ Comedy - ' 

Jimmy Aubrey, in "THE MESSENGER 


Saturday, Only 


In The Days 

Of Buffalo Bill 9 

To be shown in conjunction with the regular program 

l.itnt : Glasses, between library and 
chemistry buildings. They were in 
a long black case. Notify box 24$. 

The battle among the goddesses Is 
said not to he so complex, as the | 
Cappahs. by dint of sheer number*, 
are heating down all opponents and 
carrying sofa after aofa by storm. , 
Advices from the front indicate thai J 
they may meet ihelr Waterloo when > 
they reach the south nfde, hut, at this j 
time, efficient generalship and an ex- 
cellent morale are winning for them. 

A special Campus Echoes' corroH- 
poiKletil is now In the war zone, and 
our leased cable will keep you con- 
atnntly in touch with developments. 

Wh tth for our shirt ling mm cm mi' 

Gibson Mandolin and case, shop 
worn, regular price (3 5.00. special 
♦ 29,00. Easy payments, — Klpp'e. 3t2 

Dramatic Art Studio 

Gertrude Dowd Tetrick 

Theatrical and mat^uerad 1 : 
costume* a ipecislty 

208 N. llth St. 

Phone 1199 


•' . r-(t 

*u»jnl7'Ai '■■■•*" rtn i*i • v 

... _ V V. 

The Student's Friend and 

A Tale of Old Holland 

"What the verdunuaer are you 
looking at, Paul?" 

"Ah. the lark. Wllhelm. the lark. 
See how he glitters uh ho circles In 
the sun." 

"Ah. yes, the lark. Paul. Shoot 
htm, and we will have die paftete for 
a week." 

"Ah. mein Wllhelm, have you no 
soul? I was thinking of the feath- 

"Ah. but Paul, how can I have a 
soul when I haven't had anything fit 
to eat since mutter killed vatert" 

"Ah, Wllhelm, I know. I too suf- 
fer the pangs of hunger; but the tor- 
tures von i' in holler | k-ben mean 
nothing for I desire the feathers for 
my Withelmlna's hat." 

"Ah, Paul, your Wilhelmlna will 
have a vedsuaomer lot of use for a 
bat It she refuses to marry me 

'"Ah. Wllhelm. you mein brutler, a 
rlvul also? You need not hopo. For 
she loo is a lurk, und you would cage 
her soul." 

"Ah, Paul, Wllholmlna wilt have 

a vi -t-rhi in me r lot to do With a BOUt 

if she ninrrjns me. I'll whip that 
nonsotnte out of her. What Wilhel- 
mlna needs Is a strong back." 

"Ah. Wllhelm. would you rruah 
the lark?" 

"Ah. no Putt, but I would pluck 
her feathers. But I will be consid- 
erate, Paul. Once before I asked 
you to go to' hollo. Here are the 
wages of aln. lleber brittle r. Go. and 
let us purl das freudnH. If you refuse. 
I'll silt your throat with derfelbe 
dagger mutter used on vater." 

"Ah, yes, Wllhelm, I see that I can 
but go.' Ach lilmmel, but what Is the 
glow over yon hill?" 

"Ah, Paul, It Is but the burning of 
our wretched haus. Matter has com- 
mitted suicide. It Is just like you to 
go off and leave me to clean up all 
the mess." 

"Ah, Wilhelm. you are not forsa- 
ken. Wilhelmlna, the lark, remains 
to cheer and comfort, and to carry 
out ttrr fluffige. Do not work her 
too hard. Wllhelm. mein llctwr bru- 
tler, Lebee tie wohl." 

Monday, Only 

The Northwest Mounted 

Police In Person 



"Exit— The Vamp'* 

Starting Tuesday, September 26 

^ «5 TORM" 

Undoubtedly the big picture of the year. 
It broke all records at the "Capitol,*' New 
York's finest theatre, recently. 

It is playing at the Liberty Theatre in 
Kansas City this week. 


You'll say it's the best picture you've ever Been! 

I i 


Simple— easy to operate by anybody. 

Compact — fits in case only 4 inches 

Complete — ha s star, dar J ' keyboard — • 
with tour rows of keys and no shifting 
for figures — and other standard 
features — just like the b:g ma- 

Price, complete with carrying 
case, $60. 

i m m m *■ m * 

Manhattan Typewriter Kmporlum, 

Manhattan, Kan. 

Remington Typewriter Co. lac 

1 021.28 Grand Ave., Kaawa* City, Mo, 


We Are Prepared to Serve 


We want yojir 'Laundry, your Dry Cleaning 

Your Repair Work, your Dyeing 

■ Your Hati, your Caps 

Your Gloves 

We have ikfte wagons at your service 



• *, Aggievilh .* 

Phone 701 i ' 1219 Moro 





afternoon, and reported to Farley 
Young, freshman coach for the ISIS 



Oak* Hartley, '21, Fullusw*. la Cap- 
tain of PreeesH Tliaai Fla 1 1 
Varied Wortest 

Lincoln, Nebr., September 21. — 
Forty varsity football men, IS of* 
them letter men, answered Coach 
Fred Dawson's call for football men 
here yesterday, and want through a 
■nappy two hour workout. Coach 
Dawson, with his assistant* Bill Day. 
1930, captain, and Clarence Swan- 
son, 1921, end and captain, gave tbe 
candidates a good preliminary In for- 
ward passing, regaining again tbe 
feel of tbe ball, and running signals. 
Scrimmage is not expected to start 
for more than a week yet. 

Chick Hartley, fullback on the 
1921 Cor nti linker squad, la captain 
of tbe team tbleVrear. Henley's 
practiced toe baa Hen sending the 
pigskin on long high loops' all week, 
as a few of the men were out on tbe 
grass tossing the ball around. 
Wright Is tbe only backfleld man lost 
from last year's squad. To fill bla 
place, and contest for tine otcer*. 
are DeWtU, Ruasell, Noble, Red 
Lay i on. Lewellen, and Glen Preston, 
all 1921 letter men. A num'wr of 
tbe freshmen from last year's year* 
ling squad are expected la bid high 
for tbe places, as well. 

Linemen ■* x reports I yesterday 
included Peterson, Berqulst, Wenke, 
Scnerer, House, Klemke, Nixon, Hoy, 
McGlasson, and Weller, ?40 pound 
'21 guard. All are letter men Tbe 
line Is expected to avcrago better 
than ISO pounds. 

Only three boles are left vacant 
by graduation. Dawson needs to All 
the places of Swanson, all-American 
end, Pucellk, famed Valley guard, 
and "Montle" Mump, his 230 pound 
running mate on tbe other side of the 
center position. Wright, last year 
half back, Is not back either 

Tbe opening of tbe season aaw tbe 
return ot "Terrible" Thomson, tac- 
kle, and "Hank" Bajsutt, ro^fd 
Both men made their Alter In 19 10 
but were not In school last ytjar. Ban 
sett tips the scales at £00 pounds. 

Dawson has Introduced t*|o Inno- 
vations Into the practice schedule 
this year. Each afternoon be I ore the 
gridiron practice begins, B tl Day 
puts the men through 16 mil utes or 
vigorous calisthenics. Fo towing 
the afternoon'B grind, the I uskers 
will don boxing gloves for a few 
minutes. | 

Nebrakaa's Brat game com-»t on 
October 7, when South Dakota unl 
varsity comes here to meet thai Corn 

The rest of the schedule folpws 

October 21 — University of 
aouri at Lincoln, 

October £8 — University of 
home at Norman. 

November 4 — On I versify 
cuae at Syracuse. 

November 11 — University of 
ana at Lawrence. 

November 18 — Kansas Ag 
Lincoln. Homecoming. 

November 25 — Iowa State co(ege, 
(Ames) at Lincoln. 

November SO — Notre Dame ausV 
coin. Thanksgiving. 

Fifty freshmen answered thallnl 
tlal call for yearling material Frjlay 






& ® 




Our asodera equipment sod ikillAi 
•sasaLaatiea ia every detail aw 
oar patroat flames especially adapt 1 
ad M their individual vi.ioo. 

IT. I 

"Hhorty" ami "Brady" .Among K. 
». A. C.'a Best Known Athletes 

Pictures of Everett and Warren 
Cowell are new acquisitions In the 
atbltia office In Nichols gym. The 
wo men are among tbe Aggies' best 
ill time athletes and their achieve- 
ments need be explained only to the 
new students. 

Everett (Shorty) Cowell was grad- 
uated In 1921 and this year be Is 
eacblng and coaching In the high 
school at Norton. Shorty made eight 
letters during hie college career. He 
Played basketball in- 1919-20 and '21; 
baseball In 1919-20 and '21 and foot- 
ball in 1913 and '20. 

Warren (Brady) Cowell finished 
up his school work at K.S.A.C. last 
spring and is teaching and coaching 
the tola high school. "Brady" 
made nine letters here. He played 
football In 1S1S-20 and '21 and was 
on both tbe baseball and basketball 
teams during the 1920. and '22 sea- 

Many Girls Take Physical Ed. 

Approximately GQo girls are en- 
rolled In the women's physical edu- 
cation department. The past week 
has been spent In giving physical ex- 
aminations to all freshmen, and as- 
signing lockers. Regular work will 
begin Monday, September 25. 

Hockey practice will start Immed- 
iately. Everyone at all interested 
should try out for the color teams 
and thus get a start toward a K 
sweater. There was some talk of 
not allowing the girls to use the east 
campus for a hockey field but Presi- 
dent Jardlne decided that they could 
use It. 

Mr. Charles W. Matthews 
elate professor In tbe department of 
English at K. S. A. C. last year. Is 
studying at the University of Chicago 
this winter. 

Margaret Russell of the English 
department, is studying for her mas- 
ter's degree at Yale. 

.Mrs. J. O. Faulkner, wife of tbe 
new associate professor of the Eng- 
lish department, has arrived In Man- 
hattan where ahe wilt spend the win- 
ter with her husband. 

Helen Rushieldt and Ada Rice 
spent the month of August at Gold- 
hill. Col. 

«ll» I Ull l Ull ll ll l lllil l lll l lllllH l l llll limiHlll»l l| iniu 

Music Department Ifonomd 
Tbe musk department of the Kan- 
sas state Agricultural college wan 
placed on the same level with the 
University of Wisconsin, University 
of Southern California, and the Am- 
erican Conservatory of Music In Chi- 
cago, all of which are noted for their 
music courses, When the MacDowell 
club was granted a chapter tn Mu 
Phi Epsllon, national honorary music 
fraternity for women. As there 
were only tour chapters granted at 
the national convention last ^prina 
tbe honor Is considered especially 

For Sale: Cabinet Vlctrola with 
some 10 good records. Excellent 
condition. Seventy-five dollars. Call 
91BJ or 888. 



Manhattan Optical Co. 

417 Poynlz 

— * 

You may inspect all of the many 
new fashions in this season 's mil- 
linery. Small, large and medium 
sized hats are here and we will 
be pleased to show them 

Vaughn Harris 
Hat Shop 


Marshal) Building 

nit i »ti i M i ii i iii i ni i mii) ii uuiiuuiimii t mi i uumni 


The Optometrist [ 

Office at Aetna's Jcwclry-f^l "« | 

You Only Get Out 

of a Suit or Overcoat what the 
makers put into it 


Hart, Schaffner & Marx 
Ederheimer Stein & Co. 
J. Capps & Sons 
and Yorkcraft 

Suits or Overcoats are good and look good 
as long as you wear them 

Elliot's Clothing Store 

■ * >» » » —»—■»■■■ 


Eat your Breakfast at 

The College Canteen 

Don't worry about that alarm clock 

at 6:00 A. M. Let'er ring and eat 

breakfast with us. 


Pure Wholesome Food 


Short orders 
Gold Drinks 
Ice Cream 

Fine Candies 

SERVICE at all hours of the day , 
from 7:00 A. M to 6:30 P. M. 

Meals served at noon from 11:15 to 1:30 
Come Early and avoid the rush 

College Tailor Shop 



• * 

Largest, Best 

» * 
Phonn 398 1202 Moro 

For College Dress 

Styled right 
Priced right 
Wears right 

"For the Men Who Care to Dress Well" 

Farmers Union Store 


- t 


The service and the food we are offering 
make dining here an occasion to look for- 
ward to. The cuisine is excellent—the ser- 
vice correct If you would please your 
friends bring them here for dinner. 



We cater to banquets 

■ a»,s»i — a» n »« 

■ - - 





Seventy-nine Hunk)' Yesrllnjt* Ctartk 

Out Football Kquipnwtil 

Thin Week 

Saventv-nlne husky freahraan Iiul* 
havs cheeked out football equipmnnt 
and are sporting brilliant red Jer- 
ssvs on the west campus nowdays. 

Coach Curtisals very much; pleuml 
with Ihe mini her of men In his 
■quad but state* that he hm addi- 
tional equipment for any one who 
wlthea to try out. Coach Ted Curtis 
In being assisted by "Doc" Holts, un 
old Colgate star, and Rocky Bryan 
who won bis letter tn the Wild ki 
baekfleld last year. 

The following are the men who 
hare checked out suits at this writ- 
lot: Earl Hemp, Vernon Klanr, Hir- 
ry JtfcKee. Glen Anderson, Loren 
Nusman, Cecil Prose, Carl Tunin- 
Um, H L. Edge! I, Walter J. Barr, 
C. L. Sprout, Earl Hodges, Eric T. 
Tebore, O. M, Conell. J. G. McOulro. 
L. B. Parem, Harry Armstrong, Goo- 
rgt Venneberg, Russell Click, Dwicht 

C. Jones, Carl Hoeliel, Jerome Mei- 
senhalmer, Albert Dooley, Howard 
E. Sbewrer, Paul Schoffeler, Anlnel 
MoCullougb, John Cox Jr., Lyle Read. 
Clyde Clesa, Carl Brummer, G. L. 
Bodel, H. A. Dimmltt, L H. Zook, U. 

D. Gould, E. R. Lord, J. W. 
Dad ford, Lloyd Ream, Warren 3m ii li. 
Ralph Mans, Stanley Catow, Leon- 
ard Btroled, C. W. Claybaugh, H. W. 
Thornton, Prltt Koch, Floyd Stan- 
tor, V. R. Kepllnger, D. A. Yerkes, 
Bsfert Olson, Joe Richards. Stalb 
Firmore, Marion Backley, Phtllp 
Waidiein, R, Hartley Pyle, Ray 
Knartman, Paul H, Watts, Hugh 
tielden, Theoren Hicks, Earl J. Wil- 
son, Rtcbard von Trebra, Eber Roush, 
Lore nie Gay, Lee EL Allen, Arthur 
C. Wlndus, Ralph C. Hendricks, Ly- 
rus N. Peterson, Wilson Otis, J. Mil- 
ler Croush, Clarence La Graudo, Jack 
W. Sheets, Lawrence F. Guthrie Jr., 
Avery Eddy, Harvey Bcbmldt, Law- 
rence Schtputi, Victor Olson. J. L. 
Mllldtster, Milton Teh urn, R. Rne- 
seil, Clarence Bohnenblust, Georite 
Rocker, Kenneth H auk en son. 

of December 1, 2 and 3 have been 
set aside for the meeting. 

The Rotarlans and several other 
Manhattan organisations have prom- 
ised their assistance and plans are 
being made to Interest as many young 
men ae possible. 



He Wants Tennis Candidate* to 
Start Work Now 

The tennis games scheduled with 
the University of Chicago have been 
called off because of the lack of 
tennis material due to ineligibility 
and men' falling to return to school. 

Coach Mike Ahearn was very anx- 
ious to hold the meet but statea 
that he cannot do so without play- 
ers. Tennis la one of the minor let- 
ter Buorts at this Institution and the 
AggleK have been nutting a tennis 
team in the Mlneourl valley ring 'or 
years. Mike states that he has plen- 
ty of courts, nets, balls, and time to 
give to all eligible varsity candidates 
and that now Is the time to get in 
good trim for spring tennis feature 
the winter weather seta In. 



Library Reading and Extensive Pre- 
paration to Be Eliminated 
By New Method 

Two modern rooms for rant. 121 S 

Debate try outs will be held next 
week commencing at two o'clock 
Monday afternoon and ending at five 
thirty Saturday evening In the Athen- 
ian hull. Just over the military de- 
partment offices In the east end of 
Nichols gymnasium. 

Monday, Tuesday,, and Wednesday 
of next week will be given over to the 
men and the following three days to 
the women. An Aggie ruling pro- 
hibits any debater from participat- 
ing In over one Intercollegiate de- 
bate a semester, and Coach Roaaon 
must have an Immense squad to care 
fon> the many teste to be held this 

Any student who wishes to try out 
•bould see Professor Rosa on In his 
office In K G2 and arrange for an 

appointment. He states that the 
students may try out on any subject. 
In the past, five minutes has been the 
limit and probably will bo again this 
year. The student will be judged on 
the manner of presentation, especial- 
ly bis enthusiasm In his subject. 

This new tryout method. 
Coach Roason believes, will elimi- 
nate all, or at least most of, the ex- 
tensive library reading that baa boon 
necessary In the past and Incidental- 
ly will enable more students to take 
advantage of the debate training. 

Mrs. H. E, Roason bus returned to 
Manhattan from her home, where 
she has been since the serious Illness 
of her father. 

Professor and Mrs, L. H. Ltmper 
spent the month of August In Ken- 
osha, Wis. 

Phonographs tor rent — Klpp's. St2 

College student living in east part 
of city wishes to lire furnaces on or 
west of Sixteenth street. Address 
D, care Collegian. t *t2 

Open evenings. Rollla, jeweler 
and optometrist, lit South Fourth 
street. if - 

Best sellers In aheet mualc: "No- 
body Lied," "Dancing Fool," "Are 
You Playing Fair," "Say It While 
Dancing."— Klpp's. »t2 

m i t i iii ii mi ii ii inii i i i imiiiiiii i i i iiiiut i iiHH ii naing 


Everything for the Radio 



406 PcWntz 


Watch Our Windows 

i i iiin i m i mtii ii ii i in i tumumvm mmm i immiwnmmi i irn ii i 



College and City Organisations Oep 

•potato With Boys In Staffing 


B. V. Edworthy, state boys' sec- 
retary, was at the college Tuesday to 
consult with Dr. A. A. Holts on the 
plans tor the Big Brothera confer- 

Lait year a number of Manhattan 
boys attended the Big Brothera' con- 
ference which was held at Emporia, 
and asked that tbls year's meeting 
Blight be held In Manhattan. The 
request was granted and the' Y, M. 
C. A. officials and member* of the 
college are co-operating with HI-Y 
workers of the high school to make 
the conference a success. The dates 

Parhmr Fountain Pens 

$2.50 and up 

Watmrman Fountain 
Pen* $2.50 and up 

EvSr sharp Pencil* 

50c- $1.00 up 

ig Ben Alarm Clock* 
give thm bent service 
and are guaranteed 
for on* year. Price 
$3.50. Other make* 
$1.50 and up. 



■ ■ a ,, i . ■ .— — — ^ — — — ■ — ^— -^^^ 


Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday 


__F»y Marbe, star of "The Velvet Lady" and alio 
of Ziegfeld Folly Fame, with Beautiful Girls in the 
Wildest Dance ever staged, the dance of the Car- 
magnole, when all Paris was without law and every- 
one did as he pleased— revelry, madness 

— most heart -touching, intense CLIMAX at end of 
first part — it stops your breath 

■*■ — the great ride to Me rescue at climax of last act, 

all of America says it's greater than "The Birth of a 
Nation" ride of the Klu Klux Klan or, the famous 
ice scene in "Way Down East" 

Thriih! Thrills! 

Thriiu Thriih! 

Suspense! Action! Drama! Glad Tears! Uproarious Comedy! 

World's most costly and greatest entertainment 


"Orphans Of 

The Storm 

Now on a Three Weeks Engagement in Kansas City 


Augmented Orchestra J 

D. W. Griffith score 

By special arrangement with D. W. Griffith we are showing this 
production: Matinee 10c and 44c . Evening 10c and SSc 

Shows: 3:00-7:00-9:15 

Doors open 2:30-0:45 

V— ■ 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy md service is 
the first thought 

, a p sp isp 1 §S »saaaa>sejsHaB>ei 

> ■-■■■ 

v The clothes wt 
or repair speak for 


Elite Cleaning and Dyeing Works 

» S f> — » » '-- -so — 

clean, press 


1110 Moro 

Phone 299 

sassaU—ssla f siassal a» 

Hotte's Electric Company 

Electrical Wiring 

Office 421 Poyntz 

ind Appliances 

Phone 696 


Home Made Can\ 

Our Fountain Servic 


407 Poynt* 

[0M*»" W»Ttk§m Thtmlrt 


iys the Beit 

t tmtmt i u i umi i nui i irmiinmi i »mi i n am» 

imttmmmmmnim iiii i i nro g 

MADDOCK & ZEHBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of 

Phone 35 i'j 

We entry a comple'lti 
Watches, Clock*. Jewelry, 
Silverware, China an 

miiimnnmmi ii iiimM i iii i ii i ii iii n i im iMn 


*oyMz Avenue 

lovelty Goods, ' 
[Cut Glass 

iini'HiH '"■*'"' ' ""umif 


The Fink Electifc Company 
au kind, of Hardw te lutl'iL 

Headquarters for JL :xda Lamps 


Mans 55J 

1*24 JHara Sfwat 

Stop at the 


Manhattan' mfc 



down town 


*» -4* 

/, »■■■ l< f 

EMBER 21. 1911 


. . . • * 


Friday, September 1SB, 
All College Mixer In Nichols gym- 
nasium, given under the auspices ot 
tbe S. 8. G. A. 

Satardajv September SB 
Hamilton annual stag watermelon 
feed, feat, and program at Hamp 
lull, Saturday evening. 

Brawalnc Literary Society open 
house. Saturday afternoon at S 
O'clock. Visitors Invited. 

At a recent election held by the 
Burodelpblan literary society, the 
following officers were elected for 
the fall semester: Irene Maughlln, 
president ; Henrietta Jones, vice pres- 
ident; Ruth Leonard, record lug Bec- 
reary; Vlda Butler, correspond lug 
aecretary: Ruby North up. treasurer: 
Mabel Vincent and Ruth Houaton, 
critics; Margaret 'Raffing ton, repre- 
sentative to intersoclety council; 
Agnee Ayers, alternate to Intersoc- 
lety council; Thelma Oossard. mar- 
thai, Mary Jane Clark, assistant 
marshal; Velma Lawrence, Colleg- 
ian reporter: Marguerite Brooks, 
Chorister; and Mary Gerkln, pianist. 

Mr. and Mrs. August Peak enter- 
tained the liit.iiheru ot Alpha Delta 
PI and their friends with a water- 
melon party in tbe country last Mon- 
day night. 

Browning Literary society had a 
called meeting. Thursday. September 
14, at 5 o'clock to elect officers for 
the present semester. The following 
were elected: Mildred Pence, pres- 
ident; Ruby Rich lets, vice president; 
Mary Moroney, recording secretary: 
Helen Mitchell, corresponding sec- 
retary) Grace Hinnen, treasurer; 
Mildred Cburcbblil, prosecuttag at- 
torney; Irene Bradley, marshal; 
Vlrettr " Bftrhftey , " assistant marshal ; 
EI tried a Hempher, chairman of 
board; Bnoda Krider, critic; Eunice 
Anderson, pianist; Rachel Stewart, 
Collegian reporter; Nettie Pfaff, cho- 

Vlias Clara Belle Howard and Mr. 
Albert Brldenatine of Leoto were 
married August 14. Mrs. Brlden- 
atine is a graduate of K. S. A. C. 
She has been teaching home econ- 
omics in the high school nt Pronten- 
ac. Mr. Brldenatine Is a sea lor In 
agricultural economics and will grad- 
uate in January. 

The marriage of Mies' Agnes How- 
ard to Mr. Q. Wesley Leeson and 
Miaa Angle Howard to Mr. Keith 
W. Miller took place, Saturday, Aug- 
ust 26 In the home of the brides' 
brother and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Earle 
net 2« in the home of the brides' 
are twins and they have attended K. 
S, A. C. for three years and were 
Juniors In the depart nient of home 
economics. Mr. Leeson was a Jun- 
ior In general science. Mr. and Mrs. 
Leeson are at home at Llndrith, New 
Mexico. Mr. Miller is a senior in the 
course of commerce and has assisted 
In teaching in the department of 
economics. Mr. and Mrs. Miller will 
graduate from college in tbe spring. 

Mrs. E. S. Fishbark entertained 
at her home Thursday evening In 
honor ot Professor Conover. 

;f z 

Alpha Chi fraternity has pledged 
Alva. C. Jacobson of Manhattan; 
Carl F, Hoel/el of Kansas City, Mo.: 
Oscar n Lantz of Chapman: Alfred 
H lest e rm a n of Green leaf; and Nor- 
man PaltnqulBt of Laramie, Wyo. '■ 

A faculty meeting was held Tues- 
day afternoon in recreation center 
for the purpose of getting acquainted 
with the new faculty members. The 
deans in each department Introduced 
the new Instructors working under 
them. There were about GO or tbe 
new members present at the meeting. 
President Jartllne called upon Prof. 
W. A. Lippeneott, as chairman of the 
committee that formulated tbe point 
system, to explain the system in de- 
tain. Dean Van Zlle presented the 
plans for the new social program. 
The new faculty members follow: 

Division of agriculture: H. J. 
Richards, assistant in marketing; 
Wm. McRuer, fellow in crops. 

Division ot engineering: R. M, 
Kerchner, Instructor In. electrical en- 
gineering; Eugene C. Graham. In- 
structor in shop practice; H. K. Pink- 
erton, Instructor In shop practice; 
C. P. Cool, instructor in shop pract- 

Division of general science: Frank 
Davenport, instructor In bacteriol- 
ogy; Mendei E, Lash, instructor In 
chemistry; W, A. Van Winkle, in- 
structor in chemistry; Charles N. 
Jordan, instructor In chemistry: T. 
J. Anderson, instructor in economics; 






«« "The Primitive Lover' 9 


if you only knew how good thu u we couldn't hoop yon away 
with a caveman'* club! 

A Firit National Attraction 

Mack Sennet Comedy— "CALL A COP" 



"S O N N Y" 

Presented by Inspiration Picture!, Inc. Chas. H. Duel I, President 

The story of a boy who took a dead buddy'i 
. - - place in a blind mother'* heart — and hated to 
- live a lie. 

A Pint National Attraction. Directed by Henry King 

Sunshin* Comedy 
"Loom and War'* 

"Timber Queen" 

Schedule- 3:00, 7:30, f :00. Prices: Man. 10c sod 22c. Eva. 10c aad 33c 



• D. W. Griffith's 




"The greatest photoplay over made"— N. Y. Tribune. 
"The Doaat screen drama ever aeea"— N. Y. American. 

J. O. Faulkner, associate professor 
In English; Osceola Burr, women 'a 
debating scholarship: H. L. Collins, 
men's debating .scholarship: C. M. 
Correll. assistant professor In his- 
tory and civics; Mrs. Jessie R. An- 
drews, instructor in history and civ- 
ics: Mrs. Mildred A. Williams, claaa 
reserves assistant, library; Thtris A, 
Moss ma ii. Instructor mat hems tics; 
W. C. Janes, Instructor mathematics; 
W. H. Rowe, instructor mathematica; 
Edith T. Tolle, assistant modern 
languages; Lois Leone Manning, in- 
structor in music; Gertrude Rosa- 
mond, Instructor in musl* Mabel 
Slurry Smith, Instructor in music; 
Horry King Lamont. Instructor In 
music; Dr. Minna E. Jewell. Instruc- 
tor in toology; Naomi B. Zimmer- 
man. Instructor In zoology ; Mr. Er- 
nest Hartman. half time assistant In 
zoology; O. H. Burns, associate 
l-rofessor public speaking. 

Division of home economics: Dor- 
othy Ann Voorhew. Instructor In ap- 
plied art; Florence Clark, instruc- 
tor clothing and textiles; Martha 
Kramer, associate professor food ec- 
onomics and nutrition; Mlntt Bate*. 
Instructor, food economics and nu- 
trition: Emily M. Bennett, fellow, 
food economics and nutrition; Vln- 
nie Drake, assistant household ec- 

Division of extension: Luella Sher- 
man, instructor boys' and girls' club 
work: Vernon M. Williams, instruc- 
tor dslry husbandry; D. T. Taylor, 
assistant tprotessor poultry; Dr. Dav- 
id E. Davis, Instructor veterinary 
medicine; Mrs. Murcia Hall, Eng- 
lish instructor home study; Miss 
Margaret Dubbs, Instructor home 
economics home study service. 



Probably Due To It* Proximity to 

Junction City lays claim to being 
the "home town" to mors students 
of K. S. A. C. than any other Kan- 
sas town of equal rank. The most 

probable reason for this la its close 
prdxlmlty to Manhattan. It 1b about 
it m lies sos th east of Manhattan and 
there la both gasoline bus and train 
service to It. A list of the students 
attending school now follows: Clif- 
ford Strom. Miller Young, Oordon 
Taylor, Lorento Gay. Raleigh Bit- 
hop. Loyle Bishop. Edward Schmidt, 
Edwin Brower. Gladwin Read, Fred 
O'Malley, John Gartner. George 
Moses. Eugene Nelson. John Bost- 
wlck, Dixie Whitfield, Jesse Wing- 
■ ' i 

field. Genevieve Tracy. Esther Tracy, 
Jennie Flak, Audrey Freeman, Ertna 
Huckstead, Theodore Hogan. Victor 
Blackledge. Ralph Blackledge, Ger- 
ald Brown, Naomi Brown, and Law- 
rence Baty. 

Another Junction Cityan. Sarah, 
Tracy. It secretary to President W. 
M. Jardine. 

■— I 


Ctean sweet milk goes with uten- 
Bils kept In the aun out ot dust and 


b i mhi i mimtiii nun i itit i mtittn uitt niiti g 

Football Schedule 

K. S. A. C. 1922 


109 So. 4th Street 

Real Service 

Quality Food 


Give us a trial 

We are the Cleaners 

Call Us Up! 

I i i 




A v/riting man once remarked 
that the way to spend your 
last dime is to split it fifty-fifty 
— a nickel for a loaf of bread 
and a nickel for a carnation. 

He had the right slant on the 
value of looking the part — 
thcughwe don't recommend 
car nations for business. 

For most of us, looking the 
part means wearing good 
clothes. It's a kind of simple 
statement that we believe in 


AiV^ sShS aaeW sl ^* ■ — j . 

Society Brand Clothe* 
look just what they are 
—smart raiment, so 
honestly 'tailored that 
the style will last till the 
fabric gives up the ghost 





for a three day run 

Carl Lj«" nilt* . 




rm Storm 

■ Hi m , |i ,i v ,i,.. it ■ , ■ 
I!, ..-, ..... 


This undoubtedly 
is the big picture 
of the year. 


It is playing at the 


this week and will be 

shown at the 


next week. 



Special attention given to ti- 
tration of teeth by oh roes osid 

Office Phone 533 
Residence Phone 11 » 

Ice Cream 


is better 

Aj«.c. Call 142 

L«( u* fill your orders for ftocy 

bricks; ice crelmi, 

iherbeit, ices, etc, 

Party and amncm ardtrt 

our I pt daily 

Cbapfwll's Creamery 

142 US N. 4th 






' i ' '? " ' J ^mpw* ;* ;, » " *>% • ' <*■' 






Belief* All American* Wt 
•; Horn- rimmed Ktpectarlm, and 
Are Addicted to Jus 


a plea for more amity and under* 
standing In our attitude lor Britain. 
"t think It desirable tbat we 
should understand England and the 
English, and that w* ihould learn 
the value of a proved Idea taken 
from her. We cannot understand 
England by simply going there and 
keeping to ourselves; we must go to 
learn. The English are trying to 
understand -themselves, to under- 
stand us; and the attempt should 
bring about not discord, but under- 
standing, not conflict, but peace and 
good will," 

lie attldude of England toward 
Americans Is one of welcome," said 
Prof. R. W. Couover, who evoke In 
dispel Tuesday morning on 'What 
England Thinks ot Us.' "They want 
l» understand us, and they want to 
be understood." 

iFrofessor Conover has Just re- 
turned from a summer In England, 
>ad in his talk gave an analysis of 
the British attitude toward the Uni- 
ted fctntes. He stated that most Eng- 
lishmen nave a number of deflnle 
«nd ft«ed Ideas of this country. 

"They believe," he said, "that all 
Americans wear the same style of 
eyeglasses. They believe tbat all 
Americans come over tp England to 
see all the cathedrals h ml all the 
churches In the shortest passible 
time: that most Americans come 
ever to get something to drink, and 
that many others come along to see 
Chat they sball not be allowed to do 
§*, Tbey also' believe that we are 
*U addicted to the use of Jssi, 

"The English think that,. America 
•UH believes In some, one panacea 
far e.11 the problems of the human 
Professor Conover went on. 
think that we are constantly 
task log laws against all hated people. 
fa their view we. ore leas tolerant of 
the minority th^ij they and are more 
afraid of discussion. Tbey believe 
It la our policy to favor a mo ve- 
il the majority la <gr It, nnd 
to consider tbat Is must be wrong 
W only a few favor It." 

11i* professor dwell for some time 
the condition of the British 
lag man. "The English con- 
he aald, "that tbelr laborer 
is better off than tke American work- 
ing man, and that they are more 
advanced on labor problems and in- 
dastrlal situations thsm we are In 
tale country." The speaker stated, 
however, that, Judging from his own 
Observation, a great many Brltiib 
worklngmen were in straightened 
rtrcu instances. 

According ta Professor Conover, 
- the English con aider many Amerl- 
caa institutions: pollutes, education, 
literature, and art, ea, still In the 
farantir© stage. They recognise Poe 
and Whitman, but believe our liter- 
stare Is still provincial. 

"There Is more regard for the 
freedom ot speech In England,;; said 
the profesor In dwelling jon politic- 
al differences. "You j( w>|Jl find 
gfaahor after speaker In the business 
sections, each with an audience, and 
many people going from group to 
group. It la, apparently the BrlUab 
belief that If the public hears of the 
scheme of iome man from his own 
lips It no longer considers It a, cure 
lor all tke world's tilt." 

Is ending. Professor Conover made 

Oct More Bind I urn Subscriptions 
The following subscriptions to the 
Memorial stadium building fund, 
have Just been announced by Prof. 
John V. Cortelyou, secretary of the 
Memorial Stadium corporation: 
Carl Q. Ellin* .(correction j I 100 

Maud Flaley >. Si 

Chester E. Oravee 64 

Paul B. Owln ....-„■■,.,,. -.,., 40 

Roy E. Gwin ,'., 80 

H. L. Hlldwein 50 

Marshall Theater 1,000 

Sara J. Pattou _... 80 

t »* ■ 

Miss Splllman Is a guest of Edna 
St. Jotin this week, Mtsa Splllman 
is I ^ Kb I n struct or fn *h» High school 
at McPheraontf t ' ' ' ■ .- ! 

The Kill cHrV^ntertalned the Pnlr- 
chlld club at breakfast Thursday 
morning ' 

Roxte Meyer will spend the week 
end at her home In Wamego. 

Walter T. Rolf e, graduated from 
Tlie architectural * 'department last 
year, will' attend the Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology* In Boston,' 
where he will obtain his master*! de- 

1 . 0. ft. Pauling, bead of the build- 
ing and repair department, and Dr. 
R. R. Dykrtre, dean of veterinary 
medicine, were in Topeka yesterday. 
Tbey attended the letting of the con- 
tract for the veterinary clinic build- 
ing which le to be completed next 

Ray B. Wstaon, '81, Aggie run- 
ner, ta now connected with the Dle- 
gea snd Cluet company, specialty 
Jewelers at Chicago. 

E. W. Frost, '80, who has been at- 
tending Columbia university, spent 
part of last week at Manhattan. 




No Tabulation Made of (lasslncn- 
fioni Yet 

- The K, S. A. C. enrolment total 

Now Rave Alligator— Prof. 
L. Hlsaw Takes Graduate 
Work at Wisconsin 

reached over 2,7 GO yesterday 
afternoon. This figure shows an In- 
urease of 300 more than last year's 
total. According to Miss Jessie Mc- 
Dowell Mschlr, registrar, several 
new- students are expected to enrol 
thin week, so that the gain over last 
year wlU be increased. After the 
first 10 days of school, the students 
are required to get a permit from 
i their dean before they can enrol. 

Workers at the registrar's office 
have been so busy tbat the assign- 
ments have not been checked as to 
classification y*t. Definite figures 

will appear 

', Collegian. 

In 'a later Issue of the 

at Brown's 

Anna Coyte Meettf Journalists 

Anna Coyle, one ot the three Held 
editors of the Farmer's Wife, pub- 
lished In St. Paul, Minn., spoke to 
the members of Theta Sigma Phi at 
a meeting held Monday evening in 
Prof. N. A. Crawford's office. There 
were 18 members present. At the 
business meeting three represents 
ttvee were elected for the Brown Bull 
board, * Edith Ahbott, Josephine 
Hemphill, and Dahy Bsrnett, and 
plans were made for the work of 
Theta Blgma Phi throughout the 
coming year. * » 

Violin supplies and repairs. 
Brown's Music shop, 

Bowing machines for rent— 
Klpp'e. . „ ItS 

Drop in and get the latest dance 
record!. Brown's. 

Buescher saxophones. Brown's 
Music shop. 

There have been many changes 
and activities in, tbe zoology depart- 
ment recently. Irene Huse has re- 
signed and has been replaced by Na- 
omi Zimmerman. Mrs. Ruth Hurd 
West and W, P. Hayes are no longer i 
In tbe department. It may bemadded 
tbat Mr. C. A. Ounns, wbo came to 
the ecology department Inst yesr , 
from the University of London, re- 1 ^ m t "*"'' 

turned as far as New York and there , Helton trumpets and slide trom- 
marrfed his fiancee who came across j bones. Brown's. 
from England. '■ Try our clarinet reeds. Brown's 

, A number of tbe faculty are work- Music shop, .., ., . , f 

Ing for their doctor's degrees. Prof. '■ Latest popular hits 
A. B. Sperry spent the last summer | Music shop, 

st tbe University of Colorado study- ■ ' 

ing geology. In tbe past, geology 
has received but little attention at 
K. S. A. C. but, under* the direction 
of Mr. aperry. more attention will 
be paid to the subject. Doctor R. 
K. Naboura announces that it wilt be 
a required subject for those taking 
freshman agriculture. 

Prof. F. U Hlsaw Is working for 
his 'dpcrrjr'B "degree at -the Univers- 
ity of Wisconsin. He has tea some 
time " carried on Ja f resfareh concrrn- 
lng gophers, moles, and rodent eat- 
ing soaltes. I One '0f his assistants 
has now at this college a collection 

of snakes for the purpose of observ 
ing the number of . rodents thar*? m<; 
consume. All oo-lookera have shown 
groat interest watching" The snakes 
devour (he festi. «*-•»■ '"■'••Jfl 

Alother curiosity If the eellegJj 
apology depart Wift Is atr eMgator 
fonr feet- in* renith and fresh from 
the south. He Is reported to he' vte- 
loua and snapping. Doctor Nabonri 
says that soon the sankea and. M>f i, 
alligator will retire for the whiter, | 
having bean "fed up" on the extreme- 1 
ty nutrioua Kansas moles, gophers, j 8 
and mice. J j 

gmmm rn ' M ' 

m^inniimi ■ ■ ■ »» ■■■■■■■■■ ■■ ■ ■ 

List Twins Foto Shop 

uumoko truer AccttviLi* 
Leave Kodak tooth today- get it tomorrow 

Quid Service Eastman Kodaks 

Lowest Prices Films and Supplies 

Tat! We stake portrait!, do ealargiaf sad capy war* 
■1m all kigkle d novelty Potoi 

■*» - .« 

miiiiiiii i i4iinii i iiii ii iii i uiiiiiri i uHnt»niiui iii i i i i Mim)i i iiiii B »iMii i iin»ii» i re t 

Obon's Electric 
: Shoe. Shops - 

High grade material 
and workmanship ■ 

• • '■ i t ( - ■ 

I07N.«Mi J2284 Moro 

S ^F 


ii ii init it nem i iiii i n i iniii i ii ii miinnit 


WE SE(LL "7 V 

lnitTumenli Repaired and Renlcd 

bl Vdp TO b 


j; , r for thai 

Saxophone or Trumpet 

. .. . . - 

A lull line of supplies lor 

Muiic Students la Stock 

Fresh Violin String. 


im i M ii i iii i 


4,-4 * Jf> 

The light weight sweater coat in 
five colors 

Both two and four pocket models j 


$7.00 and $8.00 

ing Co. 


in ii i i ii i > i r i > i n i n i ii i i i 1 1 1 1 1 MT i m ti inn ii 1 1 1 1 Hii i ui i immnn iiim 


A large assortment of 
alarm c/ocA«» pocket 
bind, watches and ever- 
sharp pencils. i«« 


# ■» ■ s i — m<m «n»ie n — ■ *. < 

I H I ■ i I 

The Lady Beautiful Shop 

Over College Book Store 


We are at your service in all lines of beauty culture. 
Our equipment is new and up-to-date. 

Soft water shampoo— marceling, manicuring— 

electrical facials. 


We handle E. BiimhanVt toilet articles. 

This life is your guarantee of 
Musical Excellence" 



Mechanic* Tools Alarm Clocks $1 op 

Students' Supplies and Notions 


■ >i ■ t 



and Drive it yourtetf 

Aato Repair Shop 
Phon* 24 f Hmmmm Phott* 436 


SIS 3sv Jrrf. St. . 

1305 Anderson 

■ mm I m mm - • • • • ' • ' 

«fiar ^5V — 



Kansas City Oper$tormf 

>-■ " ■ 

Tbe M sr shall Saiaia* Paritr 

Prompt anentieo given to work teat 
in. Court rout treatanest to all. 

118 g. 4th Si. Msrahall Bid*. 

» ■■■■■ mw/tfmmupt 

3 ■ * 

Rogers Clothing Co. 

{ Th^Sior. that 5Uts nWtiil 

J122 MaraJStrect 

- — — '. ■ S.GQ1IVJ1XE 

* • i,'»4»l — .» 



We ai;§ at your service in all 
lines of Men's ready- 

—at a moderate price 


1 1 ■■■* 

Manhattan Business College 

■Enroll now,, for tbe Fall Verm- begins Sep- 
tember 11. Get a thorough Business Training 
in aa up-to-lbe-mlnuto School of Business. 

Thorough courses are offered In — Commer- 
cial Shorthand, Civil Service, Penmanship, 
Typewriting-, Banking , English, Court Report- 
lag, Salesmanship and vKusloesi Efficiency, 
Adding snd Dating Machine, E*eer*t*rlal a D 

Commerci si Teaoblng , Also a oonree in Oi j ■ 
Acetylene sad Electric Welding baa just been 

Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, and 
Business English are taught by mail. 

For information address L. W. Nutter, 
President, Manhattan Business College, Man- 
hattan , Kansas. Phone M . 


L. W. Nutter, President 
J. E. Edgerton, V ice- 1 'resident 
L. D. Arnold, -Business Advisor 
R. E. Towaseod, Secretary 
Dr. C. O. LaShelle, Asst. See 
Barney YouogVamn. Treasurer 



College Ass'n 


J. E. EdgertoB 

Dr. C. O .LaShelle 
Barney Voungoamp 
R. E Townsend 
C. C. Sterb* 
L. W. Nnttsr 
L. L, Arnold 


i. ':t 

'■' ■■"■„':■■- :; ,,; 





v ■» 

\ _ 









NO. 5 

:n &l least (three Missouri Valley 
games- or one quarter In four Mis- 
souri Valley games," 



Every Aspirant Given Chance - To 
Perform — Line Up For Wmo- 
burn Game Still Problem • 


Tbe tint scrimmage of tbe season 
between the varsity and tbe freshmen 
wai held on Abeam field Saturday 

v Varsity VV;ts Ragged 

Tbe varsity seemed to have little 
difficulty in tearing through tbe 

Resolution Adopted at First Regular 
Meeting Friday 

The Y. H. C. A. cabinet held its 
Drat regular meeting In Dr. A. A| 
Holti's office Friday afternoon at 6 
o'clock. ' 

The cabinet for tbla year It com- 
posed of the following students: Al- 
fred Paden. president; Fred Paulson, 
vice president; George Hanns, sec- 
retary; Austin Haywood, social com- 
mittee; San key Kelly, boys: C. R. 
Smith, S. S. O. A. representative; 
Paul Voba, publicity; B. D. Hlxon, 
freshman commission ; Floyd Cooley, 
new students ; N, R. Thomasson, 
meetings; George Meyers, industrial 
service; Glenn Case, "Go to College" 
\ extension; A. It. Saunders, foreign 
students; J. E. Parker, membership 
and finance: Penn Chambers, re- 
ligious extension. 

Dr. H. H. King is chairman df the 
board. The other members are; 

Bachman Forgets 
Himself When He 
Gets Badly Fussed 

The Collegian feela that is has 
committed an unpardonable error 
In failing to print dn\ edition on 
Coach Bachman's marriage, because 
on several occasions lately freshmen 
have reported that when they asked 
"Bach" 'which was the moat Im- 
portant date', referring of course to 
the football schedule, "Bach" re- 
plied, "August 11 by all means." Now, 
timid freshmen who hadn't the nerve 
to ask further questions have* been 
eent away, vaguely puisled. There- 
fore to enlighten their much too op- 
pressed brains,' we wish to aay that 
Miss Grace Carey and Coach Bach- 
man were married In Okmulgee, 
Oklahoma on that all Important date, 
August lli The only unusual thing 
about the ceremony was, that as they 
were walking down the aisle of the 
church to the altar, "Bach" was 
heard to remark. "'Lets go, Aggie 
Spirit," They honeymooned in a 
Utile cabin near Grand La be, Col., 
whsrc we have heard they succeeded 
In making the surrounding neigh- 
bora believe they were an 'old mar- 
ried couple'. However, we know that 
Mrs. Bachman used her cutey lunch- 
eon sets, sterling silver, pretty tea 
sets, portable vlctrolas, and various 
other articles so commonly used in 
cabins, and we're wondering if they 
really did succeed In deceiving a few. 
Nevertheless, we advise any 
younK couple foolish enougu to give 
up their single hlessedness, to go to 
"Bach" for particulars as to hew to 
spend n honeymoon. 

for erection 
of vet. clinic 


Hesd Coach Chsrlei Bachman pwttfsj his .Ten through enc of his 
pet exerciiei. 


yearlings, but with tittle credit tp 
themselves. The purple warriors 
playad' with plenty of the old tight, 
but that was about all. The backs 
fumbled the ball, the passers threw 
It. away and the tine permitted tbe 
yearlings to down the backfield men 
time and again. It seemed as though 
every varsity lineman was after one 
of the freshmen halves and did hie 
best to get out of the way of the red 
linemen. At times the frosh line 
went through their opponents like 
water through a sieve. 

Head Coach Bachman used every 
varsity candidate at some time dur- 
ing the scrimmage and spent much 
time In studying bis men, and en- 
deavoring to find the smoothest com- 
bination. Hut ton. center, and. Clem- 
ents, fullback, did, not ui-i Into the 
running because of Injnrlea. • 

An They Played 

Th* varsity went into the scrim- 
mage with the following l!ne up: 
Sehring, right end; Stalb, right tack- 
• le;\Teall, right guard. Per ham, cen- 
ter, Hahn, left, guard*. Nichols, left 
tackle, Weber, left end: Swarts, 
quarter; Hurl on. right half; Stark, 
left half, and Butcher full. After 
about twenty minutes play Doolen re-" 
placed Sehring, Ewlng for Bet*, 
Harter for Steiner. Qntnn and Munn 
replaced Stalh, Teal! for Perhan, 
Hahn for Nichols, and Weber. In 
the backfield Swart z gave way to 
Cox. Burton to Brandly, Stark to 
Brown, and Butcher to Portenler: 

The varsity coaches were giving 
every man a trial, and before the 
final whistle blew these men were 
In the game or had been: Oilman, 
Manker, Domlney and Oats, right 
end. Frans and Ballard, right 
tackle; Henry, left guard; G.lfku, 
^ left tackle: Kens, left end. In tbe 
Vack field these men received a slice 
of the frosh pie: Ward, quarter: 
Rucker, Rehberg, Grosse, West, right 
naif; Vandal! and Shaw, left half; 
Frans was brought out of the line 
and placed at fullback. 

It is far too early In the season to 
predict as to the initial line up to 
face Washburn. October 7,' but Judg- 
ing from Saturday's practice Stalb. 
Burton, Stark and Butcher will be 

Of tbe yearlings right tackle, 
Smuts and Stalb made things very 
Interesting for the varsity. Black, 
frosh center, was the season's first 
casualty, having to leave the f Ay 
with a wound above the eye. 

"K" Reqniresaemts Basse* 

Every man on the varsity squad 
has an excellent chance to win a "K" 
this rear. Tbe require meats for a 
football sweater are: 'To be elglble 
4m a football "K" the athlets moat 
play fa at least two fall Missouri 
Valley games, or play on* fall half 

DtKin H A. Beaton, J'rof. L, A. Fltz; 
Dr. H, T. Hill. Hush Durham, Prof, 
ira Vr.Xt, He v. A. M. lioed, H. D. 
Harden. Bret Hull, Paul McConnell, 
C. R. C;jlth, F)oyd H Galea and Del- 
mar Anderson.. 

At iae meejlng Friday the cabi- 
net vl >d to- stand behind the now 
3. 8. ';. A. dance regulations. At 
this time also much of the planning 
vat* finally decided upon for the 
m^mherahlp u nd flnanco campaign 
to be put on the first v.oek of Octo- 




Captain Henri-, Pout, and I*rico Arc 

rtld Timer* — Twelve Froth 

Turn Out 

Responding to tb,e second cull of 
Captain Hen re of the ctobs country 
team Friday night were 33 aspirants 
for varsity and 12 for freshman 
squad waking for the nightly Jour- 
ney across the hills. While only one 
letter man is left as a nucleus for 
this" year's team, two strong con- 
tenders loom up in Post and Price, 
members of tbe track team last 
spring. Both men have shown var- 
sity Htyle and are practically 'as- 
sured or places on the squad this fall. 

The following have reported for 
the 'varsity squad: J. Price, J. C. 
Post. A, I. Balger, K. Knaua, H. E. 
Monroe, C. L. Rpesner, 0. N. Holmes, 
E. E. Coleman, W. E. MeKfbben. P. 
G. Roofe, G, R. Anderson, J. P. Can- 
ter, F. E. Wllley, H. H. MctJee. R. E, 
Chase, K. R, Bunker, Q. C. Wilson, 
G. Railsback, P. A. Shepherd, J. F, 
BostwTck, G, S. Wbeeler. O. E. Tain- 
tor, K. Watson, H. Hunter. W. D. 
Smith, L. P. Larkln, K. M. Wilson, 
Martin, I. R. Ward, F. ft Mason. J. 
W. Eggej, H. B. Riley. e> 

For the freshman squad: H. M. 
Anderson. H. C. Lantls. C. H. Bruce, 
R. E. Kimport, R. E. Pyle, M. J. 
Black. F. L. Axtell, Charles Wells, 
R. A. Potter, Tuttle, M. H. John- 
son, and L. P. Smith. 

. Elect Walter Burr President 
At the annual 'meet Ing of the Kan- 
ass State Health association. Walter 
Burr, professor of sociology and econ- 
omics, wss elected president for the 
ensuing year. The Kansas State 
Health association Is a federation of 
a n amber of health movements and 
organisations inclndlng the Stats 
Tuberculosis aaseestUon of which 
Professor Barr la also a director. 

Stock Makes Good HhoyrtiiR 

Twelve hnirfps from ihe college 
were shown nt each of the two Ksa- 
tsad fairs. All of them were raised 
by i he animal husbandry depart incut 
of the . -<il irci . and with hut one ex- 
ception i hey were yearlings and wean- 
lings. ' 

These show horses took ti first*, 
eight seconds, four thirds, two 
fourths, one fifth nnd one sixth 
prise at the two fairs. Furzelle, a 
yearling Belgium filly, daughter of 
Farceur, the undefeated grand cham- 
pion, was champion at both shows. 
Alline was grand champion at Hut- 

The beef steers at Hutchinson took 
first price on steer herd and junior 
yearling, and third and fourth prize 
on senior yearlings. At the Topeka 
fair' they took three firstn on steer 
herd, senior yearlings and junior 
yearling!', and third and f on rib, places 
on senior yearlings. 

The hogs from the college which 
were shown at Topeka won some ex- 
ceptionally fine prizes. First prize 
was won for the beat futurity lit- 
ter. At the sheep show, which was 
the largest Topeka has had for sev- 
en years, the college won the grand 
champion Ham pan ire ram, champion 
ram and ewe In Dorset, nnd cham- 
pion fat wether. 

eowmicTi ow ma n fmday 

Building Will Coat S1O0.OOO— Will 

Make Veterinary Division As Well 

Equipped As Any - la V. S. 

Find Oil Hand on Campus 
During the excavation of the base- 
ment of the Agt building a forma- 
tion of oil sand was encountered at a 
depth of 12 feet below the surface of 
the ground. The soil above this form- 
ation Is yellowish-red day, then 
comes a formation of brown coarse 
sand. At a depth' of 20 feet below 
the surface of the ground this form- 
ation of aand was still to be found. 

The contract for the** 100.000 vet- 
erinary hospital was awarded last 
Thursday to the Murch Brothers Con- 
struction" company of St. Louis, and 
work commenced Friday In the con- 
struction of the building. 

To Be Finished t>> July 7 

This building, the appropriation 
for which the. state provided some 
months ago, is to be a two story 
structure located Just northwest if 
the veterinary building, Because of 
the fact that the same company was 
r.werdcd the contrnct for this build- 
ing as well as the west wing of Wat- 
ers hall construction work will begin 
Immediately. According to W. B. 
Duncan, superintendent of construc- 
tion, this hospital will he routpleted 
by .July of next year. 

The building is to face the east 
and will hHve an entram m simitar to 
the engineering building. However, 
(lie building Itself will he much 
smaller. One feuture is an ampi- 
i healer which will" hn uned Tor the 
demons! rai Ion of larger animals. In 
one section of the building, spare will 
be devoted lo stalls for the treatment 
of horses and cows, A special lab- 
oralory Is to lie devoted lo the study 
or hoof troubles Tor both horses and 
cattle. The various and 
lioapltal wards are lo be of ample 
rize to give each nt intent a complete 
training. On the second floor are lo 
be three steeping rooms for attend- 
ants. Classrooms and offices are 
also to he on this floor. 

May Add Wing Later 

Due to the fact I tint the appropria- 
tion as mucin ts Insufficient for the 
construction of the entire building 
the stale has an option with the con- 
struction company for the erection 
of a wing u( the heck of the build- 
ing. This addition in to be made as 
soon as the legislature makes Appro- 
priation for Ihe amount of 117,000, 
which Is ihe amount spec j tied in the 
contract. This wing will he used as 
a.wurd for smnll tmimnls for exiierl- 
mental work. According to the re- 
pot-, a of u com in it tee this appropria- 
tion is assured. 

Dr. H. It. Dyksira, head of the 
veterinary division, staled that It was 
his opinion that with the addition of 

ilng resolution which received the an- 

1 1 Ire support of the club. 

The resolution passed by the Kl- 

J wanis at their meeting. Be It re- 
solved : 

That the Rtwants club of Manhat- 
tan, in this public way, expresses Its 
opposition to 'the activities In this 
community of the Ku Khu Klan or 
any similar organization which owes 
its influence to playing upon tbe pre- 
judices of the Ignorant and the 
fears of the weak, and 

That the club and Its individual 
membership give publicity to tbe un- 
social code of 7 the Klan to the end 
that religious and racial differences 
of tbe community be tolerated In the 
real spirit tif American democracy 

That persons known to be favor 
ably influenced by the Klan be ap 
praised of the un-American platform 
of the so-called invisible empire 
which would supercede lawful pro- 
cesses set up by the constitution of 
the state and tbe nation. 

— Klwanls club of Manhattan. 

Since the above action was taken 
the president of the club, tn a per- 
sonal statement, stated that be read 
tbe oath of the Klan finder oath not 
to divulge Its contents and declared 
he found nothing In li to which uti 
American and n Christian could not 
subscribe. However at the. next meet! 
ing the Klwanls club again Intro- 
duced the resolution which was 
amended to read that the action or 
the president had not affected the 
stand of the members of the club. 




Ajtglc Temn Huh Taken Three Firsts 
m Big Contest — Will Visit Dairy 
Itogioni - 

The four members of the Aggie 
dairy Judging I en in, iir-nom prut led hy 
I heir couch. Prof H. W, Cave, left 
Saturday morning for Waterloo; 
Iowa, where they entered yesterday 
(Monday! In the student 'judging 
eonlesl at Ihe Dairy Cattle congress 
which is being held in that city 
From Waterloo they will go to St. 
Paul, Minn,, to parlicipate in the Na- 
tional Dairy show Judging contest. 

The members of the team an; 0, 
Ti. George, Manhattan; Roy flew Ing, 
1'aola; A.P.'Wertman, Washington; 
and Frank Hnuatnn. Twin Falls. Ida- 
ho. All are seniors In tne division of 
agriculture at K. B. A. t". 

For the past two years the AkkIcm 
have been tumble to land In first 
place at this show, but have *wept 
the boards three times at tho Na- 
tional show, twice in rJhloejm, 3u ,i 
onre at Bt, Paul. This wimiln-t Htronk 
gave them permanent poisea-ion of 
(he original irophv enp Offered, and 

at K. B, A. C, would b" equal In size 
and standard to any In the United 


John Kltlol to Nt 
John Billot left Saturday. Septem- 
ber IS, for St. Joseph, Mo., where he 
wilt have charge of the music In tbe 
high school. 

Dewey Huston. former Aggie 
football stsr. now cosch at Leban- 
on, visited home folks and friends 
here last week eod. 



By Margaret Reason er. Box 3 

the hospital the veterinary division t1 "' 3 ' ,ir " om *"'* yetr to got Hie (Irs 

leg tin .Ihe second trophy. 

Following their compel It Ion at the 
Waterloo show ihe members or the 
team, accoiifpanled by their coach, 
will tour the dairy farming regions 
of northern Iowa and Minnesota, get- 
ting to 81, Paul n short lime before 
the contest at ihe National show, 
which {■ to he held op October 1. 
Here they will compete with prob- 
ably 10 teams from the colleges of 
the United States and Canada. 


Tnesdar, September at 

Student Assembly — 10:15 

Senior Class Meeting In F, 2 — 4 

Ag Smoker at Community House 

7:30 o'clock. 

Wednewday, Septesaber 97 
Ag Economics Club meeting, Ag H — 

4 o'clock. * 

Tbarsday, BepUa ab er 38 
Vespers — 4 o'clock 
T. W. Committee Tr*tO»g Confer 
ts I. 

Klwanls Club Passes Resolution 
Deaounrlag Klan 

With the advent of the national 
lecturer for the Ku Klux Klan In 
Manhattan, Thursday night, Septem- 
ber 11, the local populace has bad 
much to speculate upon. Rumors are 
already in Ihe air that organisation 
is 1 under way and has procured mem- 
bers from tha townspeople, faculty, 
and students. 

The lecturer of 10 days ago freely 
advanced some statements concern- 
ing tbe overthrow of white suprem- 
acy by organised colored bodies, tbe 
declining morale of pure woman- 
tiood, seed of compulsory attend- 
ance to the public schools through 
the eighth grade, the necessity of 
prohibiting the tide of immigration, 
and also to handicap the growing 
prosperity or the Jew. 

Recent days hare tound an under- 
current of talk flowing through the 
student body, Tbe local papers men- 
tion some new finding dally. Some 
of tbe prominent business men of 
Manhattan bare indicated their 
stand by endorsing tbe resolution 
passed by the Klwanls st tbelr meet- 
ing last week. 

Prof. C. E. Rogers of tbe K. 8. A. 
C. rscally. secretary of tbe Manhat- 
tan Klwanls, introduced tbe folio w- 

Vlrgll Davison of Den I son, Kan., 
was a Sunday dinner guest at the 
Klkhart club. 

An Appreciation 

The large attendance at the mit- 
er Friday night was a good omen 
of the pep and aptrlt which we may 
expect In ell college activities for 
the coming year. It Is estimated 
that there has never been so large 
s crowd In the gym before, and It 
Is psrlicularlr gratify Ing to see tbe 
whole student body displsy In such 
a fine way (be democracy and col- 
lege apirit for which tbe name Ag- 
gie stands. 

The committee wishes to take 
this means of expressing Its 
thanks and appreciation for the 
manypeoplewfaogaveof their time 
and thought to make the mixer a 
success. The chairman also takes 
this means of expressing his appre- 
ciation of the wonderful response 
of the hundred or more people who 
served on various sob-corn mlttesa. 
Cecil P. Baker, Chairman. 




'Trias" Hehrtag Manage* Enterprise 
— letters W«aw Seat Out To Pros- 
pective tRadea This 

Freshman caps went on sale at 

Rogers Clothing store at noon today. 

The day of reckoning Is bare, tbe day 

when the Irosh will be given a chance 

to show his love and loyalty for bin 

newly acuutred Alma Mater. 

Frosh Are Prepared 

During tbe summer the S. 6. O. A. 
sent catalogs and letters to alt pros- 
pective gtudes. Theee letters espec- 
ially stressed the Aggie traditions — 
nnd prepared the future Aggiea for 
what would be ahead of, them In the 
wuy of headgear. Now the tiros 
has come to follow the advice given 
in these letters. Aggie spirit, how- 
ever. Is not necessarily the only fac- 
tor In pcrsuudlng the freshmen to 
wear their caps. 

It is rumored that the upper-class- 
men are formulating plans whereby 
I lie nli! traditions will lie preserved 
and the little fellows will develop a 
genuine afreet ion for the popular 
hend-tronr, Now freshmen will wake 
up and dun the little emblems of 
verdure that they may he allowed lo 
march merrily and Undisturbed upon 
their way. 

HI ail Wearing Them Oc tuber 7 
According to tradition, the caps 
will bo worn it ti ring the entire foot- 
bull season which opens October T, 
a i the time of the Washburn game 
ui Ma n hat lath During the cold win- 
ter mouths the chiib may be laid care-' 
fully away lint musl be dunned again 
when Ihe baseball season starts. Tha 
"K" fraternity is handling the large 
orders for the cape, with Harotd F. 
Sehring In charge. 

Caps are lo be worn on Ihe campus' 
and in Aggie vl lie. 



Ivnlcrln lament l*rovi<led For Every- 
body — I in i ice f. Revert To 

Smiituh and Ml curly 

The first annual mixer wa* held 
Friday evening in Nichols gymna- 
sium. More than 1,500 attended 
part or the miner and the majority 
stayed for tbe entire evening. 

When the Btndenta entered the 
gym. they were tsranded by a slip of 
paper on which they put their names 
and their home towns. Then the 
general getting 'Acquainted started. 
The reception committee composed of 
25 faculty members and CO students 
helped mix the crowd up. Moat of 
the evening was spent In dancing 
Oames were provided In the women's- 
gym for those who did not care to* 
dance, ~* 

An eight piece orchestra under the 
direction of Prof. H, P. Wbeeler 
furnished tbe music for tbe bop, 
which was Interspersed with enter- 
tainment from the platform. The 
first stunt wss a school room scene, 
with Dr. J. E. Ackert acting as teach- 
er. The pupils shewed tbe teacher 
s merry time and kept the audience 
laughing with their Jokes. A one 
act play was given under the direc- 
tion of Prof. Ray Holcombe. Tbe 
Instructions that the hero obtained 
from bis book called "Love" prosed 
or no value, because he finally failed.' 
to win his cberkked maiden. 

Prof. Walter Bur Is lo address tow 
Doniphan County Teachers' associa- 
tion on Saturday, September St. On 
Sunday, October 1, and Monday, Oc- 
tober 1, he to to give a series of com- 
munity lectures fog various organise* 
tlone at Atchison. 






The Student Newspaper of the Ksnsas State Anleultur*] College. 
Published Every tfu«sday and* Friday of the College YMr. 
Entered at the Poetomee of Manhattan for transmission through the 
•Kilt u Mtond class matter. 

Address all communication! regarding stories, ate., to the editor «f 
the Collegian and all letteri in regard to advertising aad subscription 
rates to the business manager. 

C. R. Smith 

TJfflee Phone 1*64 

B, C. Nichols 


, „^_ 

It not only takes "guts" but It makes "guts" to do or say 
something original and then defend It. It takes^ Btamina to 
Stand behind a decision once made. Genuine leaders have this 
wamlna. ^^ 


v Now and then, if we stay about college long enough, we find 
something — a course br an activity — that teaches us to use our 
brains instead of oar memories; that develops our God-given 
powers of logic, discernment and self reliance }n such a way that 
when we leave the sheltering portals of mental guardianship we 
ditty be able to struggle along without our college notes. 

Such courses and such activities are still rare; but, fortun- 
ately^they are, year by year, gaining in pre valency. One such 
activity, which has stood the test of time, and which, down 
through the decades has foBtered mental development, is debate 
and argumentation. 

The qualities of debate are many and admirable. In the first 
place, active and successful participation gives the death blow 
to mental and physical laziness. The matching of wits Is no 
arm chair job; it is fatiguing work of unquestioned monotony, 
and It holds no attractions for the Indolent. Unfortunately, the 
indolent are the very persons who most need the training that 
debate can give, for such people are, almost Invariably, sluggish 
in thought, speech, and action, and the activity is corrective of 
such traits. 

All college work should be of practical application, and It is 
obvious that there Ib nothing more practical than the study of 
argumentation. PrcBfint day conversation has developed largely 
into argumentation and discussion. Every hour in the day there 
arise questions which we must decide, either with ourselves or 
with others, and to possess the ability to reason and to present 
our side of a case with power is to make the right choice more 
often than not, and to lead others who have not the art of decis- 

Unfortunately, most of ub have the unconscious delusion that 
all words over two syllables are symbols of effeminacy and snob- 
bishness, and are to be shunned as a searing pestilence. The in- 
dividual who possesses a respectable vocabulary takes his. life 
In his hands to use it tn ordinary speech. All those who hear 
such a person, immediately class t him as a gentle and delicate 
flower, ever on the verge of wilting; or a mental sport, doomed 
to harmless idiocy. 

The fortunately required extempore speech, the training for 
participation in debate, and the propaganda of our public speak- 
ing department will, we hope, eventually bring the vocabulary 
tlftt It worthy of respect, Into Its own. We are not asking for a 
constant use of big words. Insistence upon that Is also an hallu- 
cination, Ws asK for the use of the exact word, and the study 
of oratory and argumentation makes for accuracy of language. 

So, while there Is now an ever increasing number of activities 
lp college which give us the after-graduation view point, for the 
person who wishes to leave school the master of his mind, and 
better equipped for saying to the wbrld what he wants to say, 
there Is nothing better than the science of debate. 


Back In kid days, you remember, there was a neighborhood 
gang. Nobody except the members of ft knew the names of the 
fellows who belonged to the gang, you met In your father's 
bam probably, If you lived In a small town. If you were a city 
boy you no doubt met In an abandoned house, a basement, or 
maybe In the home of one of the gang. 

The chances are that it wasn't such a bad organization as 
those who ' suspected Its existence thought It was. More than 
Hkely y#i hatched plots which, had they been executed, would 
have landed the wools lot of you In the reform school. You got 
together «nd talked about the fellows whom you didn't like. 
Yoo heard such remarks as, 

"Let's get that gay John Smith. He ain't just right." 

But none of you had enough nerve to "get" him alone, and 
you never got highly enough organized to "get" him, and the 
others pot of the elect, as a group. ' 

It was a quite harmless organization which barkened back to 
a trait of man, common among our remote ancestors, to meet 
and plot In secret.' 

The history of the marr recapitulates the history of the race. 
A boy in his early 'teens represents the place in the race's history 
which approximates that of the half civilised man. Such organ- 
isations are not uncommon among tribes of men who, according 
to our standards, occupy a place between barbarism and civiliza- 
tion. They exist, probably, because a social need for them exists. 
That la why the racial trait appears In the boy gangster. It's a 
natural urge. Fortunately, It seldom results in harm to his 
neighbors because the gangster lacks the moral courage to 
execute his barbaric designs alone, and because the gang is not 
perfectly enough organized to do It as a group. 

A similar organisation of adults in modern society differs 
only slightly from that of the boy gangster or that of the seml- 
clvtlized tribe. It gets Its standing in a community by appealing 
to men who are negatively good but whose mental development 
ll that of the early 'teens. In addition to the negatively good, it 
enrols the slightly bad though mentally stronger who have an 
eye for business. And, finally it enrols the viciously bad, 
though apparently good, who dare not meet their enemies In the 
light of day, single handed. 

Sometimes one group dominates, sometimes another. If the 
negatively good control it, which Is seldom, the organization Is 
Just as harmless as its leaders. If the slightly bad control It. 
only the law violators of rival religion or race suffer. But If the 
viciously bad control it, the organisation becomes a dangerous 
force in any community. 

Such an organisation existed in the Ozarks of Missouri a few 
decades ago. It was controlled by the viciously bad. The rem- 
nants of it were rounded up and hanged because they had taken 
out an innocent man and murdered him. 

It costs $10 to belong. Save your money. The Memorial 
stadium needs It more than well fed organizers. 

"Intellectual curiosity la a divine 
thing," said an editorial tn the last 
Collegian. "The student mar devel- 
op ■ complete and exhaustive cur- 

iosity. He may ask to his heart's 
content, 'WhyT why? why?". It Is 
excellent advice, but here's pity for 
the curious froah that follows It. 

The freshman Is always learning, 
and one of the fine things he win 
learn here, aad usually through pain- 
ful experience, la when hit "divine 
curiosity" may be exposed to the 

light, and whan he must look as 
blank as a stone wall, rather than 
ink even one feeble little "why?". 

Among the estimable profs on the 
hill are some that believe in their 
texts without a reservation. If one 
of these intellectuals tells- you that 
"the control of an antrotneteorologl- 
cat phenomena of' a uliginose aguar- 
lum Is ultramundane/ the first 
freshman that raises an Inquiring 
hand to ask "Why? why? whfV 
will be frowned upon as an Ignora- 
mus utterly lacking In respect for his 

We have some professors who sn- 
courage questions, and such afl In- 
structor Is a delight to any frosh 
But until more profs learn that a 
freshman may have a slight k Maimer 
of reasoning, and a tittle right to 
personal opinion, and until they can 
hold their text far enough from 
their faces so that they can see over 
it, the world will be a hard place for 
the Inquiring freshman. 

"Divine curiosity", like other gifts 
from the gods, may be a fine thing, 
but pick your prof with discretion. 
* — Grace Justin. 

Papa Ha* Dope Now 

K.irly Saturday morning students 
n agriculture began to receive mis 
Hives of very great Importance. 
After reading these letters the In- 
dustrious student showed a well 
pleased countenance, while his op- 
posite In learning did not appear 
flattered. According to these com- 
munications which were from Dean 
Parrell the Ags will bare to do Home 
real work or take the chance of an 
allowance being discontinued here 
and there. Instead or the old cus- 
tom of sending deficiency reports 
direct to the student they will be 
sont to the student's parents. Then 
It Is up to the student to explain. 
Work of a very high standard j« also 

Dean Parroll thinks that thin new 
system will raise, the scholastic stand- 
ing or the Ag division considerably. 

fhfdvrs IiitereatlnK f utalog 
Prof. 'j. V. Cortetyou, head of the 
department of modern languages, has 
received an Interesting catalog from 
Leipzig, Germany. The name of the 
catalog Is "Review for (Cinemato- 
graphy. Photography, Optics, a&d 
Mechanics." This journal circul- 
ates throughout the world, and the 
reading material and the ad vert la- 
ments are written tn three languages, 
English. French, and Spanish. 


About a certain Individual 

Is that he goes 

(tisane over' Rath Rowland 


That's enough for me. 

— HippolytuH 


Investigate* All Questions of Public 
Interest. Keep In Touch With Our 
Inquiring Reporter If Vou Would Be 
Menially Up To Snuff 

Question for today: What do you 
think of tbe new regulations on danc- 

Keith Miller (Painter): Tbey are 
preposterously Inadequate. That 
they huve been formed by tbe pup- 
pets of the degenerate students Is 
shockingly evident. That the licen- 
tious pastime Is permitted In any 
form Is a disgrace to our ctvlliza- 
| (Ion. Yes sir. you may quote that — 
, » disgrace to our civilization. 

Paul McConnel (Editor): I refuse 
| lo make any statement until I con- 
| duct an Investigation and ascertain 
the mode of dancing at this stage In 
the evolution of the sport during 
three previous cycles. When I am 
familiar with precedent 1 will com- 
mit myself. 

Zana Wheeler (Poor Working 
Girl): Being myself an excellent 
dancer 1 think It hardly ethical that 
1 state exactly my reaction to the new 
rulings. I do, however, approve, or 
thorn as possibilities for lightening 
the tedium of small talk on 'open 
hfluee nights. Yes, boy, you may 
quote In entirety what I have said. 


The upper strata or our fair com- 
munity, seeing that great institu- 
tion, the open house, In danger or 
extinction as the result or the recent 
ban on informal dances, is wringing 
Its bands In anger, grief, mortifica- 
tion, and what not. Accordingly, we 
consider It our duty to provide 
against such an extremity by sug- 
gesting a few other amusements that 
might be used as substitutes for 
tbe usual hour's debacle. 

until they (the boys) shall have won 

a victory. 


I "dqueecum" 

"Squeegum" can be played by any 
number, and will provide fully an 
hour's fun. When the girls see the 
boys approaching they will line up 
across the porch. When tbe boys 
reach the front steps tuey (the boys) 
will about "Squeegum!" and rush at 
the gfrls, their object being to gain 
entrance to the house. Those men 
who are thrown back down the steps 
are barred from tbe rest of the game 
and mast go home, or over to the 
Deltah Zaytah house. Those who 
defeat the girls will at once rush to 
occupy all tbe chairs and lounges in 
the front room. When they have 
done this they will shout "Ready!" 
Tbe girls, having remobilixed, win 
then rush in and attempt to push 
the boys out on the floor. Kicking 
Is barred. If, after the girls have 
fought for twenty the boys 
are still seated, they (the girls) may 
sit down In the. chairs anyway. At 
this moment a previously designated 

number of faculty and 8. S. Q. A. 

representative., shall nja .V. :::. their 
places, of concealment Jn the dinnlg 
room and shout, "I spy!" 

Jefferson County Knows 
Five Kansas Staters are on the 
faculty of the Winchester rural high 
school, and Blanche Lea, '11, one of 
them, says "Jefferson county knows 
there Is a good college at Manhat- 

T. O. Qarrlnger, 'ft, la the 
superintendent of the school. 

Por rent: Nicely furnished room 
for jwo young ladies, with or with- 
out board, at 173? Laramie. Phone 
11861. Stt 

Used gold plated Buescher cornet, 
high and low pitch with attach- 
ment. Just like new. regular pries 
f 145, special 165. Easy payments If 
deilred, or will trodj on a saxophone. 
Kipp's Music store. 

Mary Ella Davis, a Delta Delta Del- 
ta rrom Oklahoma university entered 
K. S.. A. C. this week. 




D. W. Griffith's 

Fashion Exhibit at State Fair 
A fashion show and dress demon- 
stration was shown at the Hutchin- 
son state fair by Prof. Louise P. 
Olanton and Alary Poison of the 
clothing and textiles department. The 
demonstration was given for one hour 
each day and suitable styles In dress 
were, exhibited on living models of 
different types and for different oc- 
casions. A few historic costumes 
were also shown. 

Luella (Morris) Hoble. Mai Noble, 
and Doctor Noble of Wichita mo- 
tored to Manhattan Saturday and 
were Sunday dinner euesta at the 
Kappa Delta house. They returned 
to Wichita Sunday afternoon. 

Miss Ruth E. Wilson, who was 
called to her home In Wichita on 
account of the death of her grand- 
mother, returned to school last 

Lula Johnson, stenographer In the 
chemistry department, aad Llllle 
Johnson spent the week end at their 

borne Ik WaUburg. 

t ' 
Evelyn Richards of White City 
■pent Sunday with her brother, 
Joseph Richards. 

Miss Ernestine Pinkerton and MlSJ 
Josephine Hemphill spent the week 
end tn Clay Center. , 

Por rent: Nicely furnished room 
for two young ladles, with or with- 
out board, at 1TIT Laramie. Phone 
U25J. &tl 

Latest in records and sheet music. 

"Secret Service" 

"Secret Service" Is a game of hil- 
arious and wholesome amusement 
for the Whole' family to play. It la 
unusually adaptable to use on otfen 
house nights, and win cause many 
s dreary hour to pass In pleasantry. 
Moreover, the elements of fun 1 and of 
mental benefit ire sufficiently well 
balanced to satisfy the' most rigid 
S. S. O. A) committee. It Is played 
la the following maimer: At 4:00 
O'clock on any evening scheduled fdr 
open house a man from the fraternity 
lo be entertained shall, by advancing 
■ long a prearranged route, 'attempt 
to reach the sorority In secret 
and hide himself In one of the bed- 
rooms. If he Is successful in reach- 
ing the house And remaining con- 
cealed, he shall', after bis brothers 
have arrived and the applea passed, 
rush with a shout from his hiding 
place and tell e*ery thing he has 
heard. This never falls to provide 
joyous merriment for the rest of the 
evening. If. however, the scout Is 
discovered either In his place: of con- 
cealment or enrouis to It be must 
pay penalty. Tbe penalty depends 
upon Ike volition of t b* victors, A 
good oh fof the girls to use would 
be to duck the loser In the bathtub 
and throw him from the attic win- 
dow. If this is dons, much amuse- 
ment can be derived from having tbe 
other brothers »kld the unfortunate 
one whan they arrive In the evsnlng. 
It the boys win the game they must 
cry, upon leaving. "We know every- 
thing!" If the girls win they must 
shout In farewell: "J - i u don't know 
What we know," and shall be allowed 
to keep, the boys' pins as forfeits 



"Tbe greatest photoplay ever made"*'— N. Y. Tribune. 

"Tbe finest screen drama eve* seen" — N. Y. American. 


Schedule: 3:00, 7:00 and 9:15 Door* open 2:30 and 6:45 
Price*: Matinee t0c-44e Evening Wc-SSc 


Sol Letter Presents 

The world'* own 
Acre in hi* very 

Jackie Coogan 


Remember how ho cheered yon and pleated 

yam in "Pock'* Bad Boy" and "My Bay" 1 

A smile and then a sob; a laugh and then a tear! 

That's how Jackie makes "Trouble" his finest 

Wallace Berry and Gloria Hope head big supporting 

And Queenie, the pup of "Peck's Bad Boy," is there 
all the time trying to steal the picture. 

Here's "Trouble" to enjoy. 

A First National Attraction 

===== = == Fox Newt ===== 

Larry Semon in hit very latest- — 'GOLF*' 
Mutt and Jeff~"FALLEN ARCHES" 



j Mail S* **14 
|70Rtlii>n:n .Irntor prof-, the 
-s- superb VENL9 out-rivsl* 
e*1 lur perfect poncil *orL. 
17 black J<" —<••«< — H copyihr. 

AttWXiertn Lead 

fie Hi 

'^V^^LsSw 5 

Manhattan Business College 

Enroll now, tor the Pall term - begins Sep- 
tember 11. Get a thorough Business Training 
tn an up-to-the-minute School of Business. 

Tho rough course* are offered in — Commer- 
cial Shorthand, Clvtt Service, Penmanship. 
Typewriting, Banking, English, Court Report- 
ing, Salesmanship and Business Efficiency. 
Adding and Listing Machine, Secretarial a n 

Commercial Teaching. Also a course in Ox,v- 
Acetylene and Electric Welding has just been 

Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, and 
Business English are taught by mail. 

For Information address L. W. Nutter, 
President, sCanhattan Business College, Man- 
hattan, Kansas. Phone 64. 




,w-;i- "» 
„*■ . B' 


W. Nutter, President 

E. Edgerton, Vice- President 

L. D. Arnold, Business Advisor 
R. E. Townsend, Secretary 
Dr. C. 0. LeSheile, Asst. See. 
Barney Young-camp, Treasurer 



College Ass'n 



J. E. Edgerton 
Dr. C. O LeSheile 
Barney Ydungoamp 
R. E- Townsend 
C. C. Sterba 
L. W. Nutter 
L. L. Arnold 




> ^ 




Referee Mey DecMe to Shorten 

Halves With OMMt M Both 


Abolition of ibe frea trial for goal 
after touchdown, substitution there- 
of of a ptaf from line or scrimmage 
on or back of the five-yard line of a 
defending eleven, ud clarifying 
change* In tbe rules retarding shift 
plan, clipping from behind, and sub- 
stitutions, were announced by the in- 
tercollegiate football roles commit- 
tee, when tbey met In conference In 
Now York. 

The initial kleavoft regulation was 
altered so that the aide winning the 
toaa selects the goal, the other team 
has the choice of either kicking off 
or receiving-. Heretofore wft*n one 
captain elected to defend a goul the 
other aide was obi Ai to klclrf f. 

The darkness role waa eUsved to 
allow the referee, with the consent 
of both captalna, to decide between 
halves to shorten the fourth period 

HeMHtfot* a atnwiaajia^at daw tfca* 
l>r e w i ss»t y wmrm* asxka <*ww*l 'fed 


turta.aa.tb* B*>U Uu 
which he was removed. It la net 
necessary that he should return at 
the beginning Of a psrtft. 

The "one man In motion" regula- 
tion waa ae written aa that a»y player 
leaving the scrimmage line before 
the play begfna, mast an at lea at Ave 
yarda behind the line when the ball 
lar snapped, 

i Officials abonld whist Ir is toon as 
convinced that the ball had crossed 
the goal line; or, liv the aase of for- 
ward paaaea, when the pass Is com- 
pleted behind the Una 

addition Of a manual arts depart- 
ment, would complete tbe usual sec- 
ondary school eurriculutn." 

Very few people think of the Phil- 
ippine Island* as containing any- 
thing more than palm trees, cocoa- 
aata, dark skinned maidens <oftsn 
thought of aa savages), and a very 
hot, moist climate. To disprove 
some of these motbeaten Ideas comes 
tbe picture: of the wonderful uni- 
versity of the Philippines, one of 
the most advanced schools In the 
•Mrld, and the story of Its growth. 
"The University of the Philippines. 
Manila, Is the pride or every man, 
woman, and child on the 
Islands," quotes the Philippine Press 
Bulletin "Few universities In the 
world, if, indeed, any, have grown so 
feat as the University of. the Philip- 
pines. Tbe attendance for tbe year 
Ifll-lS waa i,4oe, and for 1921- 
1922. 1,718, an Increase of 237 per 
cent. "Two hundred and seventy- 
fit graduates received their degrees 
this year. This does not Include 
those who were graduated from the 
various colleges of tbe university 
without degrees, which, if added, 
would brine the total to about 400. 
This list includes 45 bachelors of 
agriculture, 32 bachelors of law, 25 
doctors of medicine, 84 bachelors of 
science, and three masters of arts. 
The faculty numbers 304. of which 
98 are Americana and, 203 Philip- 
pines. Tbe university has always 
dene Its utmost to secure the services 
of American professors of the highest 
standing in the United States. 
The president of the university Is 
Dr. Guy Potter Benton, formerly 
president of tbe University of Ver- 
mont. Dootor Benton is under a 
10 year contract." 

gsr, published by tbe Jstndents of 
Bethany college, LttWsorg. the 
faosb of that school wis soon bloom 
out under caps- OF bright" Mue, with a 
yellow button. This to *a. ruling 
placed by tbe Student (council, and 
which mda: "Durtatt the football 
season and until and including tbe 
flat basketball game these caps shall 
be- worn by the faashtneak They shall 
again- don them at* Hie-torliratas; of 
the baseball season." 

At ikJndsborg then isy no« ban on 
the paddle for, according to the Mes- 
senger, "Tbe upperclaaamen will be 
required to cooperate with the Stu- 
dent Council In enforcing this rul- 
i.g " ^ 

' Those who are interested to mathe- 
matics, aa well as thosk who had a 
bard straggle to make ft through the 
first Of the algebra course will per- 
haps, be interested- la- hsaalas of- one 
or the writers of tire* sfeervd' ora»- 
hoTTM rertbook. I 

Dr. Frank C. Tooton, who in col- 
laboration wth Dan Hi WSwkes of 
-Columbia university and Prof. Wll- 
liam A. Luby of Kansas CHy Junior 
college, has written a. number of text 
books on algebra, hag accepted the 
position Of ■aiiwajsjalp jpra fpa a v r of 
education at thefi 
era 8 amoral a. 

.Personality Blank Stunned Him 
.It was tbe first time he'd seen a 
personality blank. He'd been through 
the gym where he'd bad to sign 
everything, from bis mother's age to 
hie last check. But here In Doctor 
Hill's class he was forced to face 
some new and rather embarrassing 

Welt, he didn't core. He wasn't 
so bad after all, so he obediently 
filled out the personality blank. 
'Tea. he tilled It out, even to indicat- 
ing that he was strictly honest, very 
efficient, enthusiastic, courteous, and 

Funny? Doctor Hill thinks it 
father serious, for, now, in addition 
to teaching public speaking he must 
see to It that none of this student's 
worthy attributes are corrupted In 
.be process. 

Iver ity o'Wouth- 

Wllliam Kendall.- Jrn the 13 year 
old son of Bar: WUHhs Kendall, 
blind pastor of Mao*> T Ok la., baa 
- aa- a frilllwssj- to tbe 
rwX_ tbroagt! a 
special disposition of tl faculty com 
mlttee. One of tbe Malta of- the 
nation viae publicity Pi at ! has been 
given young Kendall, Is an offer 
from the "Herald and- Examiner" of 
Chicago to write fanfares for its 
columns In bis spare t; 

lor aubscrip- 
woffc It, the 

Instead of campaign 
ttons, as tbe Assist 

Syracuse) university u tea each stn 
dent 11.60 for the i sport of the 
Dally oraagtv th* schojt paper th is 
is the first time that |>e university 
has oeed this 
I ha subscription plan 

Tbsr*o*l(Mng» of is* 
Pat lie itf 1 
tosn down when the 
BtSckton, but in 
bat used for » 
easy, according to 
Kittles. "I* 
alte ra tion the 
coSId ha adm 
esc inst Itatlsm 
It* ta ist 



"Doc" HUI Fleeted Afcatn 
Dr. H. T. Hilt, bead of the public 
ipeaklng department, was reelected 
as Grand Counselor of the Acacia 
•fraternity at their national conven- 
tion wfiies Was tabid at Lcwrbhce, 
September 4, 5, arid S. Wlttlefa S. 
Bye, bead of the department of Ehg- 
'Hata at Pennsylvania State college j 
was elected as National Counselor 

Prof. Talbert f s 

Bulletin Is Good 
for All Workers 

"Some workers refuse to think. 
They don't want to be bothered. They 
know everything already. Others 
can't think. That's why they never 
get anywhere. You have found that 
it pays to think, especially to thfnk 
ahead. That's why we expeot you to 
read this and think It over." 

This is tbe first thought that 
catches the eye of the reader who 
should glance over Extension Bulle- 
tin No. 33 of tbe division of college 
extension of the Kansas State Agri- 
cultural college. Bulletin No. 33 la 
called "The Extension Workers' 
Code," and waa written by Prof. T. J. 
Talbert. superintendent of Institutes 
and extension schools In Kansas. 

"Wear your heat smile all the time 
and give everyone ss much attention 
as if you were a candidate for some 
political office." This thought plus 
the Introduction to the code, quoted 
above, gives an Insight into Prof. 
Talbert's hobby, "Just Folks." 

"My Idea in writing this booklet 
was. If possible, to help the begin- 
ners In extension work," he stated, 
"The extension service has not litera- 
ture distinctly Its own, and I endeav- 
ored to cover the entire field. In time 
we wilt have a literature taking up 
tbe different branches of this work." 

The first mimeographed sheets 
proved so popular that the two sub- 
sequent editions were printed and 
bound. When the present edition has 
been distributed, over 3,600 copies' 
will have beeri scattered over Kansas ' 
and the neighboring states. No bul- 
letin has been Issued from K. S. A. C. 
which has received such favorable ' 
comment from extension workers and 
others Interested in the work. 

Thoughts like: "If you do not be- 
lieve In your work you are whipped 
before you start; your efforts will be 
fruitless. Besides, It is tremendously 
difficult to get others Interested un- 
less you are a believer yourself," 
strike home to anyone engaged In, 
business. For this reason many of 
the letters received by Professor Tal- 
bert praising his work are from bank- 
ers, merchants, and professional man. 

To quote a few pertinent thoughts: 
"Do the things which count;" "Fin- 
ish what you start;'' "Say something 
good;" "Be loyal," "Don't knock;" 
"He an optimist;" "Somebody . can 
tnket'iiybody'sphu-e. Those who think 
tbey are in dlspe risible are very fool- 
ish, because there Is always somebody 
who can step into the plac%and per- 

haps do the work better"; "Procras- 
tination may be the path of the least 
rsalsUaea but It leads to a saa of 

The main body of material relates 
mainly to the extension worker, con- 
taining advice on the pre pel method 
of reaching people, how to keep In 
contact with them, how to give dem- 
onstrations, the faassassaatal* esse of 
speech making, and how bast to 'put 
across' ideas. 

"Btady tbe people and their prob- 
lems and wben you are able to knew 
them they will know you." Prof. Tal- 
bert believes that in a few years 
couraes will b* offered la o 
that will teach the relations bet 
"Folks." These couraes saay be 
branches of psychology, but he be- 
lieve* they will go further aid teach 
the relationship between employer 
and employee, friends asad nsatbliiws 
business aaen, and aarcen a atndeat 
going out la tbe world wouM come 
In contact with. "Tbe worker who 
seldom if ever see* anything good In 
anyone or any undertaking may be 
relied upon to do wrong to ail of us 
should the opportunity come. Oar 
greatest comfort and satisfaction 
should come from beluc happy tu 
praising and serving others," he says. 

Professor Talbert left K. 8, A. 
C. (or Missouri university September 
1, where be will take charge of die 
horticulture department. M. U. is 
his alma mater and also the school 
from which bo received bis master's 
degree. Before coming to K. 8, A. 
C. he was assistant professor of pom- 
ology at California university, and 
before that horticultural extenalonist 
at Missouri. 

"Extension Salesmanship." a new 
bulletin In preparation by the Kan- 
sas State Agricultural collage exten- 
sion division, promises to rival "The 
Extension Worker's Code." The asw 
bulletin will go to press within a tew 
days, and already requests for coplss 
are being filed at the main office. 

The new publication win cover the 
field of selling Id bus to the public. 
Every public worker has some Idea in 
which he deals. Extension specialists 
from the various fields have contrib- 
uted hints and suggestions that have 
aided materially in making each par- 
ticular line of activity a sueesss. 

This new bulletin is under tbe di- 
rect supervision of T, J. Talbert, 
author of "The Extension Workers' 

For Sale: Cabinet Vlctrols with 
some 10 good records. Excellent 
condition. Seventy-five dollars. Call 
916J or SII. 

!! "■"" '■ mimmnii-iMuii.iiiimiiiaiiiiiiiiiii ■■■■ Mntirrrn[ l [|1 , 

The Green Bowl Tea Room 

Which will open in Aggieville, at 
714 North Manhattan on Sept. 28 

AGGIES Gome fS and IS acquainte d! 
"Have a dwghnut" 

The Lady Beautiful Shop 

Over College Book Store - Room 6 


Soft water fihampoo marcel manicuring 
Electrical facials 

E. Burn ham toilet article! 1437 

1305 Anderson 




Violin supplies and repairs. 
Browns Music shop. 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

417 Poyntz 

. . . .m 


4 m i Hi 




Our Modern equipment end skillful 

•xsntiutioa in every detail usurea 

\ ■ out pslroos glaisei especially sdapl- 

ed to iheir individual vidua. 


sewrves yaer 


The Optometrist 

OaWe at Asfcrca's Jewelry Store 

We Furnish the 
Student Hikers 

with all the necessary food 
supplies at the best price in 
the city; 

Weihes and all sandwich meats 
13 kinds of cheese 
23 kinds of peaches and jams 
Fresh potato chips 

Marsh mallows, per pound - - 26c 

Sweet pickles, 2 pounds for • - 25c 

Cookies and Candies (galore) 

Phones: 504-505-506 

Deliveries daily 

Grocery and Market 




The service and the food we are offering 
make dining here an occasion to look for- 
ward to. The cuisine is excellent— the ser- 
vice correct. If you would please your 
friends bring them here for dinner. 



He cater to banquets 


ui i n i MHinmiiiuniiH i mmnim i tiiii i iK 

i nn ii iiuiiiiiui i BWUwmi i mmT 

Eat your Breakfast at 

The College Canteen 


Don't worry about that alarm clock 
at 6:00 A. M. Let 'er ring and eat 
breakfast with us. 

Pure Wholesome Food 


~ Short orders 

Cold Drinks 
Ice Cream 

Fine Candies 

SERVICE at all hours of the day 
from 7:00 A. M. to 6:30 P. M. 

Meals served at noon from 11:15 to 1:30 
' Come Early and avoid the rush 








Eat at the ' 


712 North Manhattan Avenue, AjSieville 

W. R. HA1D. Proprietor 

College Tailor Shop 



Largest, Best 

Phone 398 

1202 Moro 

1 ™ " 






. & 




IF ^r 




Bathtubs Practically Unknown 

Till Middle of Nineteenth Century 


WiH Hsvp ii Progruru, Cwifi-wnrf, 

ami Inform n I Ktigipcr — T« 

IH villi- Into Or<iu|i<i 

; - 

The V. W. 0. A. ronimittpp train' 
I ii tt conference will l»> held Thurs- 
day afternoon, September 28, In 
recreation hull. At A o'clocH there 
will h« the regular vesper KcrvlrB, 
to which nil women In tint ooUoca 
are Invited. The theme of this ser- 
vice and of I he conference i.-i lite 
mime that wan used' In oil the Y. W. 
conferences In tin- country I hi Hum- 
mer, "to break 'dnwrt linrrli-rs, lo 
deepen thtnkiim, and In widen the 
reach of our love." 

After the upeninK hour Miss Alice 
DeWItt, nresldont of tho orKnnfza- 
llon, will <] Incus* "The rurnoue of 
Our Association." The rest of the 
program Is an follows: spuds! mimic. 
Y. W. C. A, octette; devotion*: "To 
Break Down Burtwt," Ilernlce Fli>ra- 
Iiir; Instrumental solo; "To Deepen 
Thinking." Marie Correll; "To Wid- 
en the Head) of Our I,ovc." Opal 
Seebor; and benedict Inn, 

At the rinse of tho vesper meet Ins 
there will be an informal supper 
served from r> to IS o'clock In reten- 
tion hall for all committee mem hers, 
advisors and cabinet girls. Tickets fix 
the supper are 36 etSta apiece, and 
can be purchased by committee mem- 
bers from fhelr cbuirtnen. It is 
expected that 125 or 130 pm-hoiia 
will remain irtter vespers to attend 
this conferenre meeting. 

Immediately after the supper 
there will hi- a short Informal sting 
service, and the girls will use some 
of the songs that were used at the 
Bates Park conference "sings. " 

At i! : i r> the conference members 
will divide into four groups, for 
the purpose of discussing their var- 
ious committee problems. The first 
group, which has charge nf vesper*, 
music and publicity, wilt bo led by 
Helen Van Glider, Marie Correll, 
Orpha Russell, and Kulli hlinhocker. 
The second group, which has elm rue 
of finance, membership and confer- 
ences, will be led by Alice DeWttt 
and Hard Gardner, assisted by Pol- 
ly Hedges -and Margaret H&fflngton. 
The third group, social service and 
world fellowship, will be In charge 
of Marjorle Melcheri and Louisa 
Moyer, and the fourth group, which 
will discuss 111k Sister and social 
problems', will be led by Agnes Ayers 
and Lillian Rommell. 

At 7:16 the closing service will 
begin and the four groups will come 
together for this aetata). There will 
he bpectal music. Mrs. .Hugh Dur- 
ham, president of the advisory board, 
will lead the devotional services. A 
second musical number will he fol- 
lowed by an address by Rev. I). A. 
Rogers, student pastor of the Metbo- 
dlat church. 

Enameled bathtubs and kitchen 
sinks, hydrants, flush closets, shower 
haths, pneumatic water tanks, san- 
itary sowers, etc., were practically 
unknown before the middle of the 
last century, and bacteriology was 
not generally taught In the colleges 
until about 30 years ago. 

When Roman culture declined some 
15 centuries ago, the aqueducts be- 
came ruins and for more than a thou- 
sand years after the fall of the Ro- 
man empire. Europe lived In filth 
and stench. Tho bath and the foun- 
tain were slow in returning, and peo- 
ple seemed to glory In dirt aod rags. 
The man who (rimmed his whiskers 
'■:<»'■ was in danger or being punished 
as an apoKtale. Even the aristocracy 
and the royal families abhorred wat- 
pr, towels, and combs. The common 
man could not sbave because he had 
no rattor thai would do the Job prop- 
erly and as a result all wore full 
beards. When these became so long 
that they interfered with work, they 
wore trimmed with shears, or were 
singed off. 

The Indies and gentlemen of the 
court of Louis JCIV, thought remark- 
able for their grand palaces and 
pompous attire, knew nothing of per- 
sonal cleanliness as we know It to- 
day. A copy of the regulations for the 
celnbrated school for daughters of 

the nobility of St. Cyr, France, came 
to light recently and reads, "Pupils 
are entitled to have one set of un- 
derclothing, one pair of stockings, 
and two handkerchiefs per month. 
Towels: pupils, one every week; 
nuns, one every two weeks. Foot- 
baths: pupils one a month; nuns, 
only by special authorization of the 
superior. Complete baths, three a 
year (May, June, July.) Pupils un- 
able to take their hath on the ap- 
pointed day must wait until the fol- 
lowing month." 

The nineteenth century Anally 
brought a change, but filth and rags 
died hard, in fact they are not en- 
tirely dead today. Long after the 
American Civil war the entire plumb- 
ing of the average dwelling consisted 
of a kitchen sink. If Indeed there was 
a sink. In 1S40 wrought Iron pipe 
was unknown In this country. All 
plumbing bad to be done with cast 
iron pipe or with lead pipe, and these 
were so costly that ordinary people 
could not afford to pay for them. 
The first American factory of plumb- 
ing supplies followed the completion 
of the Croton aqueduct In 1842, but 
In I860, nearly 30 years later, the 
combined plumbing, gas, and steam 
fitting trades of the nation gave work 
to only 1,100 men. — Dr. J. D. Wal- 
ters in the Kansas State Engineer. 

Bast sellers In sheet music; "No- 
body Liod," "Dancing Fool," "Are 
Yon Playing Fair," "Say It While 
Dancing." — Klpp's. 3t2 

Sewing machines for rent. — 
Klpp's. StZ 

Parker Fountain Pen* 
$2.50 and up 

Waterman Fountain 

Pens $2.50 and up 

Ever sharp Pencils 

50c- $1.00 up 

Big Ben Alarm Clocks 
give the best service 
and are guaranteed 
for one year. Price 
$3.50, Other makes 
$1.50 and up. 


Parker on Observation Trip 
John II. Parker of the agronomy 
<lo|anmeiit returned on Tuesday 
from u trip to Sharon Springs, Tri- 
bune, Garden City and Hutchinson. 
Field observations were made on the 
sorghnm crops and the experimental 
work in Ihese points. Considerable 
■'.perimentul work Is In progress at 
i he Tribune and Garden City stations 
in cooperation with thB central sta- 
i inn at Manhattan. 

Mr. Parker was accompanied on 
this trip by H. H. Bayles '22. now 
employed by the II. S. department 
of agriculture as Junior plant breed- 
er at the Hays branch station. E. H. 
Coles '22 Is in charge of the dry 
land agricultural experiments at the 
Harden City station. 

College student living in enat part 
of cliy wishes to lire furnaces on or 
v cm of Sixteenth street. Address 
1>, care Collegian. 4t2 

Open evenings. Holils, jeweler 
and optometrist, US South Fourth 
street. tf. 

A. F. Suun-MiTi in Manhattan 
A. F. Swanson. '19, assistant 
agronomist in charge of cereal in- 
vestigations ut Hays station was in 
Manhattan lust week. He Is pre- 
paring a manuscript with John H. 
Parker of the agronomy department 
on the inheritance of characters In 
sorghums which will be published 
as a V. S. department of agriculture 
bulletin. This manuscript embodies 
the results of four years cooperative 
work at the Hays and Manhattan 

Mr. Swanson will go to St. Paul 
on September 24 where he will spend 
a year in graduate study at the col- 
lege of agriculture of the University 
of Minnesota. Mr. Swanson will 
major In plant breeding. 


«wtimnnnim imn """'mUflltntllMMHIHnUfmf" I mimum 


Everything for the Radio 


406 Poyntz 

Watch Our Windows 

a iii iii i n iiiii tiiiuuj i i i i ii imH i it i Hitinti i iiiii i i i m ii uwmtmi i i i mttm i i ii ni ii H i m tm 

Gibson Mandolin and case, shop 
worn, regular price 136.00, special 
126.00. Easy payments. — Kfpp's. 3t2 

Two modern rooms for rent. 1216 

I Typewriting and shorthand lessons. 
Shone 391. 414 


fVe Are Prepared to Serve 


We want your Laundry, your Dry Cleaning 

Your Repair Work, your Dyeing 

Your Hats, your Caps 

Your Gloves 

We have three wagon* at your service 



Phone 701 1219 Moro 

I * m — m t rtB ei 

jiuiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii wtwHtt ■'''■"""'"■"iii'ttniiiiniii ii i i i i iHit i i i T nirt 

The Clothes 

we clean, press or repair speak 
for themselves 



Cleaning and Dye Works 

1110 Moro 

Phone 299 

! ii iiuti :i ui i iiiiti i inrnHiii i nmi»iuiu ii i»i : i»ii i »t i imniinrrnrnt i i i iu i i i i i ii i iiu«w 


People Uae 



tnui i i iii HMH i mn iiii »» i u» i imm iii n ii iinunmi iii nn«u i ininruuiu i i i n ii nmMl 


. j.. . 

t ■ ■ » ■* ■ 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 

we m ^ e we i me B temetiewt e te m m 

m»i-jL--j- -s 


Drawing Instruments 


Co-operative Book Store 

Phone 236 
i Tiiiii i i iii i iiiBBnHncmtt iiii i iMM i MniMH i iw ii tminn i i iii i ii iHiiuMwwumiimu ,') 

Hotte's Electric Company 

Electrical Wiring and Appliances 
Office 421 Poyntz 

Phone 696 

407 Poynt* 

Op fit si !t H are ham Tktmtrt 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Beit 

WUi i iiHn i tmnii ii M ii i i ni i w i Ht ii mmm i umu i mmn i rrniimmtrmT i m ii rfmtrtrrr i 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

We carry a complete line of Diamonds. 

Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Novelty Goods, 

Silverware, China and Cut Glass 

nmmmma mm 

ii i iiiiumi i i i miiiuminmi i rrtrnt i iii i H i imii i iiii iii i i B mmg 

Stop at the 


When you are down town 

Manhattan V Popular Lunch Room 

Ice Cream 

if better 

Aggie. -CslJ 142 

Let m fill your order* lor fancy 

briclsi, ice creams. 

iherbeli, ice», elc. 


Party and dance order* 
far ipecialty 

Chappell's Creamery 

Ph°9^142 M 118 N. 4th 


Si Rented Rf p tired 


I '.V Hold 1'» r>nr->iir> Man," ht»r, 



Special attention given lo ex- 
tract ion ol teeth bv nit rout psid 

Office Phone 533 
Residence Phone 1199 

I>r«iatic Aft Studio 


Gertru* Dowd Tetrick 

Theatrical and maiqueradc 

p< . coatumei s specialty 



208 N. llihi St. 

Phone U99 

The Marshall Shining Parlor 

Ska a Druiis* • Special tv 


Prompt attention given lo work ieni 
in. Courteous treatment to all. 

119 S. 1th St| Marshall Bid*. 



and Drive it yourself 

Auto Repair Shop 
Phone 24? \ Hoik* Phone 436 





Kappa Phi Reception 

The annual reception of tbe Iota 
chapter of Kappa Phi was given 
Thursday evening. September SI, at 
recreation center for air incoming 
itudents or Methodist preference, in 
tbe receiving line were: the presi- 
dent. Hazel Gardner, K. S. A. C„ '22, 
President and Mrs. W. M JarrJtne. 
0« in Mary Pierce Van Zlle, Mto« 
Irene Dean, Y. W. C. A. secretary, 
Dr. and Mrs. George H. Parkinson, 
. Rev and Mrs. B. A. Rogers, and the 
patronesses, who are: Mrs, Cheater 
Guthrie, Mrs. 8. R. Hull. Mrs. R. R. 
Price and Mrs. L. H. Llmper. 

Tbe evening opened with a greet- 
ing by Miss Gardner. A talk which 
proved very Interesting was given by 
the sponsor. Mrs. Parkinson. 

Two vocal selections were given by 
Viola Manning, accompalned by Ger- 
trude Rosemond at the piano. 

Agnes Ayers presided In charge of 
tbe evening's program. Refreshments 
were served of Ice cream, which was 
In the mold of the letter "K" and 
the "Phi" was made In yello* waf- 
ers. Three hundred guests were pre- 
gent. The committee In charge was 
Collet fa Mayden, Iva Clark, Agnes 
Ayers, and Frances Smith. 


Miss Velma Carson of Clifton, and 
Sir. Homer Cross of Chicago, III., 
Were married August 3, at Morgan- 
Tllle. Mrs. Cross received ber de- 
gree from the journalism depart- 
ment in 1919. She Is a member of 
the Kappa Delta sorority, the Ameri- 
can College Quill club, and Tfaeta 
fllgma Phi. She was editor of the 
Royal Purple in 1919. Fur some 
time after her graduatloh from col- 
lage Mrs. Cross worked on the Kan- 
sas City Journal, going later to Chi- 
cago, where she did special writing 
for the Illinois State Farm bureau. 
Mr, Cross was graduated In 1919 as 
am electrical engineer and since his 
graduation has been with the Chi- 
cago Surface lines. He has u posi- 
tion now with the Wesllngbouse 
com puny in Pittsburgh, Penn. 

Miss Cleo Prudence Roderick, 
home economics, '20, and Mr. Myers 
Duphorne, elecrlcal engineering, '21, 
Were married September 19 at the 
Uome of tbe bride's parents In Attica. 
They will be at home after the first 
of October In Topeka, Kan. 

The members of tbe Topeka club 
announce the names of their new 
members: Harold Rethmeyer, Wlnett 
Robinson, Everett Blanket, baker, 

George Meyers, and Jewell Watt 

The members of the Topeka club 
Will entertain Friday evening with 
an Informal dancing party art their 
bouse at 1401 Palrebrid avenue 

The members of the Falrcblld 
club were entertained Monday morn- 
flilg by tbe members of the Kll« club. 
A three course breakfast was ser- 
ved at 6:30. 

Tbe new members of the O. E. 8. 
club this year are: Thelma Sharp of 
Bl Dorado. Dorothy Nelson of Marys- 
vtlle, Thelma McBrlde of Lincoln, 
Nebr.. Elisabeth Gates of Topeka, 
Winnie Button of Topeka, and Dor- 
othy Bogue of Manhattan. 

The Omega Tau Epsllon fraternity 
baa pledged the following men: H. 
Phelps Of Cimarron, P. C. Walker 
of Cimarron, S. Avery of Wakefield, 
||, Lamme of Whiting. L. E. Allen of 
Cimarron. R. McKeever of Circle* 
ville. and R. Oakhon of Basetha. 


Alpha Chi has pledged Allan N. la- 
ta Of Sallna. 

The new members of the Elkhart 
club this year are H. Grothnsen, G. 
King, J. Keotlg, K. Kimball, and O. 


Mies Lula Mae Zallar, a graduate 
of tbe department of journalism, will 
leave this week tor Lincoln, Nebr,, 
where she has accepted a position 
with the Lincoln Fine" Arts shop, 

Sigma Phi Epsllon baa pledged 
George Dean'of Bine Rapids, fresh 
man in flour mill engineering. 

Miss Ethelyn Mary Richards and 
Fred W. Miller were married Sep- 
tember 16, In. the home of Mr. and 
Ute. P. L. Swenson of Clay Center. 
Mrs. Miller is a niece of Mrs. Swen- 
son and has taught In Clay Center for 
tie past four years. Mr, Miller Is the 
sab of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Miller of 
Abilene and was at one time em- 
ployed at K. S. A. C. He was also a 
student In tbe department of electri- 
cal engineering Is this college. He 
It now employed as a skilled mech- 
anic In the Laflln garage in Clay Cen- 
■ Mr. and Mrs. C. 1. Solt and 


daughter, Corinne, 1806 Leaven- 
worth, were out of town guests at 
the wedding, 

Tbe Athenian literary society 
held open house, Saturday evening, 
September 23, at which time the fol- 
lowing officers for tbe semester were 
elected: Herbert L. Collins, presi- 
dent; D. C, Anderson, vice president; 
V. J. Englund, recording secretary: 
F. F. Kimble, corresponding secre- 
tary; Frank Houston, treasurer; B, 
J. Miller, intersociety council; J. D. 
Adams, critic; A. K. Kan man. mar- 
shal; A. R. Paden, assistant mar- 
shal: A. B. Woody, J. C. Wilklns, 
and 0. R. George, board of advisors; 
F. A. Swenson, s, Kelly, and W. E. 
Cook, program committee; and O. C. 
Woody, prosecuting attorney. 

Miss Aids Conrow, 'SO, and Mr. 
Carrol J. Whlsnant were married 
August II at the home of the bride's 
parents, Mr, and Mrs. W. A. Conrow. 

Mr. and Mrs. Whlsnant are living at 
Brookvllle. where Mr. Whlsnant !■ 
prnlelpal of the public school. 

Mr. Elton M. Gard, 'SI. and Miss 
Lillian V. Grubb Clt-'SO) ware mar- 
ried August 17 at the Methodist par- 
sonage, Manhattan. Mr. and Mrs. 
Gard are at home at Howard. 

Miss Lucfle Wban. '22, and Mr. 
Oliver D. Howells, 'SI, were married 
August SI at the home of the bride's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Whan, 
Manhattan. Mr. and Mrs. Howolls 
are living at Overland Park. 

Mr. Raymond S. Knox, 'SI, and 
Miss Maud McConnell were married 
at the home of tbe bride's parents at 
Manhattan, September 13. Mr. and 
Mrs. Knox are at home at Long 
Branch, N. J, 

Mrs. George W. istanlej announces 
the marriage of bar daughter, Mist 
Prudence Stanley, '12, to Mr. 
Marshall Wilder. 'SO, August SO. at 
Topeka. Mr. and Mrs. Wilder are it 
home at Kansas City, Ho, where Mr. 
Wilder la. connected with tbe Kansas 
City Investment compear. 

Mr. and Mrs. George MacQueen 
announce tbe marriage of their 
daughter. Miss Bessie MacQueen, to 
Mr. Samuel P. Lyle, '11, December 
27. is xl, at Grand Avenue Temple, 
Kansas City, Mo. Mr, and Mrs. Lyie 
are at borne at Joneshoro. Ark., 
where Mr. Lyle is head of the en- 
gineering department of the state 
agricultural college. 



i i r.p ImprovfWMH Awtoclatlon Holds 

A contest in Identifying samples 
of Turkey and Kanred wheat, offer- 
ing a |10 price for tbe party or par- 
ties guessing right, was Conducted 
by the Kansas Crop Improvement 
association at the Kansas Free fair 
al Topeka, and nt tbe Kansas Stale 
fair at Hulchlnnon, and will be con- 
tinued at the International Wbeat 
show at Wichita. The contest was 
suggested as a result of the claim 
made by some, grain dealers that 
Kanred is a soft wheat. 

Tbe Kansas agricultural ei perl- 
men t station which developed Kan- 
red wheat maintains that It waa se- 
lected from Turkey wheat, has no 
relation whatever to soft wheat, and 
that it differs from Turkey In no way 
except by the fact that It yields bet- 
ter, matures earlier, and Is resistant 
to r us t . 

The guessing contest will give 

those who think they can distinguish • 
Kanred from Turkey a chance to 
demonstrate their skill. There are i 
to be 10 samples of Turkey and 10 of | 
Kanred grows tn as many different 
parts of the state. Bach will be nam- 1 
bered and a record of the numbers* 
placed In a bank vault where It will 
remain until after the contest. No 
on* connected with the crop improve- 
ment association la to have access 
to this record before or during the 


Prof. Albert Dickens, of the horti- 
culture department, and J. T. Qulnn 
of the extension division will leave 
September 28 to attend the Inter- 
national Wheat sbow at Wichita 
where they will spend three days 
judging horticultural exhibits. 

Miss Ruth Harding, who graduated 
from K. S. A. C. In 1920. has been 
teaching at Emerson Institute the 
past year She Is a member of the 
Kappn Delta sorority. Her rather. 
Dr. William F. Harding, is principal 
of the Institution. 

Six o'clock dinners for college girts 
who care 1000 Vatlier. Mrs. H. A. 
Piatt. 4i2. 

Violins repaired. Kipp's, 

For rent : Nlceiy furnished room 
for two young ladies, with or with- 
out board, ai 1737 La ramie. Phone 
1325J. 5(2 

Guaranteed gut violin strings. 
Klpp's Music store. 

i i Ht i imiitinumii i uiii ii iui i »ii» i iHumHii i iwu ii »ii»u i iuuii i i ii w i n i iimnnw« 

Offerings in 


September: 25 to 30 

National Necktie Week 

l#TS* 4f«onr/-e-# $1.00 

Givin Clothing Co. 


i i i ii ii ii MiiiH ii wnriiiiiiiriiinim i mn i rn iiii in ii immii iiiii i iiii i iii i ii i iiiiiiiii iii i 



Entmt tainment* that are dUtinctivm, creative, refined 


otjay , W edne«4 ay , Th ur »d ay 

"» "STORM" 

The Big Picture— Don 't Mist It 

Owing to the length of this feature there 
will be no other added attraction with the ex- 
ception of Pathe News and on Wednesday 
and Thursday there will be actual moving 
pictures of the Lusitania breaking records 
across the Atlantic in 1907. 


The prices on this picture are 10c and 33c 
Matinee and evening— Shows 3:00-7:30-9:10 

iHi ii i iiiii iitiun i imu»i ;ii i i m ii; mi»:t 



for that 

Saxophone or Trumpet 

A lull line of lupplies lor 

Mini.- Studenu in Stock 

Fresh Violin String! 


i ir ui^tiMi t >i sa 

Instruments Repaired and Rented 

This sign Is your | narautee of 
Musical Excellence" 

tti i iini ii imn i iui ii i i i i uiiu i ii ii iiiiuuttj 

ill I - I ■ 


. , I 

Handsome patterns in your 
favorite fabrics everything 
you need from sports to 
formal wear. An excep- 
tionally fine display for you 
to select from. They are 
made well and they look 



Mechanics Toole Alarm Clocks II up 

Students' Supplies and Notioaa* 







A brand new stock of Men's 
Clothing and Furnishings 
consisting of 

Kuppenheimer clothes 
1 Dobbs hats and caps 

Manhattan shirts, collars and 


Cheney neckwear 

and a complete line of other 
furnishings { > 

Geo. R. Knostman 

Marshall Theatre Building 

i mw» i »itJ ii »tti i i iiiiiii m iii «»iwm i i»rmj ii in i iiii iiii u iii mtt i i i iiw n» 

» 0> ' ^ 


■■■ « ■■* 







M ft • - ■ 





Many Mnnbrn of ('ollejie Faculty 

Will Assist In Hunriny Hrhool — 

Dean Hoi ton Twlm Clas* 

-of Mon mif] Women 

The outline of the course of study 
of the young people** department of 
tbr Pint Methodist Sunday school 
■resents a very interesting program 
fxr tbe Brst semester. 

Classes and teachers hare been 
announced as follows: 

Lecture and IMseuMional lis** 

la this claaa of men and women, 
with Dean E. L, Hoi ton aa teacher 
there will be a course of lectures and 
open dlacnaalons on tbe theory and, 
practice of Christianity. The lectures 
wilt be 20 minute* In length, the re- 
mainder of the period will be demoted 
to directed discussions, 

September 24— Christianity and 

October 1 — Cbriailanlty and War. 

October 8 — Cbrletlanlty and 
Strikes and Lockouts, 

October 15 — Christianity and a 
Livlnn Wage. ' 

October 22 — Christianity and lo- 
ts lent nee. 

October 29 — Christianity atld 

November G — An Armistice Day 

November 12 — Christianity and 
Success in Business. 

November IS — Chrlatlanlty and 
Social Practices. 

November 28 — A ■ Thanksgiving 

December 3— Christianity ■ and 

December 10 — Christianity and 

December 17 — A Christmas Mes- 
aage. I 

Chrlafuui LmulerHlUp Training 

This class, tbe membership of 
which la composed of men and wo- 
man, use "The Worker and His 
Bible" as * tear book. Supt. K B. 
Oift la the teaqher. 

Thli claaa will be of particular, in- 
terest to anyone looking forward to 
activity In tbe field of Sunday school 

administration or tbe teaching of 

Students who' elect this course will 
take up tbe study at tbe Bible, book 
by book, noting authorship snd con- 
tents in a general view of the Bllilo 
as a library. Each of tbe 8« books 
will be studied with tbe purpose of 
gaining tbe knowledge necessary for 
one who later hopes to be an intel- 
ligent teacher in tbe Sunday school 
or In the various classes or Reli- 
gious Education. Tbe study of these 
books of the Bible la made largely 
by grouping them, vi». — historical, 
poetical, prophetical, narrative and 
books of personal letters. 
i Women's Class 

A class devoted to tbe study of 
the International lessons under the 
leadership' of Professor and Mra. 

1 — Tbe Message of Malachl. 

I — The Exile and tbe Restoration. 

3 — The Birth of John the Baptiat. 

5_The Birth and Childhood of 

G — Tbe Ministry of John the Bap- 

6 — Jesus Tempted. 

7 — world Wide Prohibition. 

S-^Jeaua the Great Physician. 

a — jesus the Great Teacber. 

10 — Jesus tbe Friend of Sinners. 

11 — Jesus the Great Missionary. 

12 — Jesus Sending out Mission- 

II — Story of the Good Samaritan. 

14— Jesus Among Friends and 

IB — a Lesson In Trust and Pre- 

IS — The Birth of Jesus. 

Men's Class 
Tbe discussion of this class will 
concern the history of the Christian 
religion. The discussion will be di- 
vided Into three main divisions: 1 — 
Origin: 2 — Doctrine; 8 — Develop- 
ment. George Clammer Ih the class 

Business anil Professional Class 

This class Is limited to the pro- 
fessional men and women of the 
church. There will be lectures and 
discussions on the New Testament 
by "Doctor and Mrs, Parkinson. 

Boptmnber 24 — ReiliscoverlnK the 
New Testament. A Htory of manu : 

October 1 — The Birth of John The 

October R— The, Birth and Child- 
hood of Jesus. 

October tG — The Ministry of John 
The HapUst. 

October 22 — Jesus Tempted. 

October 211 — By Jacob's Well. 

November B — Jesns the Great 

November 1 2— Jeaus the Groat 

November 19 — Jesus the Friend of 

November 26 — Jesus the Great 

December 3 — Choosing and Bend- 
ing—Who will ro? 

December 10 — "Go Tbou and' Do 
Likewise 7 
" December 1? — Frlenda and Foes. 

December 24 — Always Ready. 

■ Girls require more opportunity for 
play than they get, and boys should 
share domestic tasks with the girls. 
Is the opinion of Dr. W. H. Hamer. 
London's school medical officer 

Typewriting and shorthand lessons. 
Phone 201. 4t4 

Henry Biodt, a blind boy In tbe 
third year at the University of Ha- 
waii, takes ;.he lead this year in scho- 
lastic acbifement at that Institution. 
Blndt takes no lecture notes, depend- 
ing entirely upon his remarkable 
memory to retain his knowledge. 

Bu esc her saiophones. Brown's 
Music abop. 

The depsrment of trade and com- 
merce in Canada has arranged with 
tbe Unlvereitles of McOHI and Toron- 
to to give special courses for export 

Hiss Emma Gilletl, dean of tbe 
Washington School of Law, has heen 
made honorary chairman of the law- 
yers' council of the National Wo- 
man's party. 

Hoston trumpets and slide trom- 
bones. Brown's. 

Approximately 2.000,000 negro 
children attended public schools 
throughout the south during the past 
school year. 

Rhelton Allender spent Sunday at 
his home in Clay Center. 

.Miilif! Reltsel spent Saturday and 
Sunday at her home in Watervlile. 

Herbert L. Wtlklu, '22, Is with the 

chemistry department of New Mexico 
Stale college, 

Typ writing and shorthand lessons. 
! Phone 391. 4t4 

Latest popular bite at Brown's 
Music shop. 

Lost : fBnimt. between library and 
chemistry buildings. They were in 
a tang black case. Notify box 24 5. 

< Drop In and get the latest dance 
records. Brown's. 

Phonographs for rent. Ktpp'n. 

Trade in Manhattan 


They ask for. your business 
through your paper and they 

will give you a square deal. 


\ ■ 

Trade in Manhattan 





A new lineof 



Top Coats and 



of the latest style and patterns 

$24.00 $30.00 $35.00 



! I. t 

Rogers Clothing Store 


fc L - M ■ I i I ' ■ > .„ ■ ■ ■■■■■■■ ■ ■■■ ■■ — ■-* — 

What the " Y" Does 

■ * 

Edits the "K" Book 

Consults with prospective students in high 

Gives annual mixers and Watermelon feeds 

Gives all members "Y" privileges in any 

I • IV*. V<e A« , 

I « ■ i i 

tea as Risk. U fart jft Link" 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 

in j uaio it aier accutyiu* 

Lsaps Kodak work fi*y-g*t It tm mmnmm 

£ukk Strviet Eastmtn Kedskt 

omit Print II FHmsmdSif0tm 

Ta»! Ws bmU pwftraata, 4* 
.1 , ■ ■ -■ ' ■ ' " ' 

Take advantage of your opportunity and become a 
member of an organization that has as cabinet . 
men such student leaders as: Alfred Paden. 
Glen Case, and Austin Heywood, Etc 

= — . — . — = 

Last year 842 Aggies were members 







drive starts 
on october 2 




list. Sialb was suffering from lack 
f atr tor about five minutes Wed- 
nesday evening but was able to leave 
tin* field and Is now as peppy *■ 
-ever. \ 



Y Hu Two Ainu — To Develop Christ- 
Ian Manhood And To Develop 
loyalty to K. B. A. C. 



W. Houston High Point Man — 
Ten Schools Entered 

The annual y. M. C. A. member- 
ship and finance campaign is sched- 
uled to start Monday, October 2 and 
to continue for three days. I 

Final Meeting Last Evening 

At the meeting of the Y. M. C. A. 
hoard and cabinet last night In tbe 
mess hall the finishing touches were 
added to the plans and everything 
la in readiness to g«,t under way 
early Monday morning. All of the 
members were very enthusiastic over 
tbe plana as outlined by the chair- 
man. J. E. Parker. 

Paul McConnel) is commander of 
the independent captains, George 
Hanna of the fraternity* representa- 
tives, and 'Del mar Anderson has 
charge of the clubs. Hugh Durham 
will lead the faculty canvassers. 

A pamphlet telling '.be l*ms of tbe 
"Y" for this year and the accomplish- 
ments of the past year is being dis- 
tributed among tbe etudenu at the 
- present time so that they may know 
just what the organization Is doing 
for tbe college and town. 

Y lliis Two Big \im- 

The Y. M. C. A. as outlined for 
the present yeuf has two definite 
alms: to develop all around Christ- 
Ian manhood, and to develop loyal- 
ty to Kj 8. A. C , The great Increase 
In the enrolment at this school can 
be attributed largely to the "tSo To 
College:' teams that were sent out 
over the state to tbe different higli 
schools last year. These teama vis- 
ited the high scboot, gave a chapel 
program, and then held a consulta- 
tion v.-ith the seniors regarding their 

The Aggie dairy Judging team won, 
first place with a lead, of 52 points 
at the Judging contest at the dairy 
cattle congress held at Waterloo, 
Iowa, last Monday. P. W. Houston 
of the Aggie team was high point 
man of the contest and was high 
on Jerseys. 

Tbe members of 'the' team are C. 
R. George, Manhattan; Roy Fleming, 
Pad a; A. P. Wert man, Washington, 
and Frank Houston, Twin Falls, 
Idaho. Prof. H. W. Cave, coach, ac- 
companied the team,. 

The other schools which were en- 
tered In tbe contest, listed in the 
order In which they ranked, follow: 
Wisconsin, Minnesota, Nebraska, Ill- 
inois, Purdue, North Dakota, Iowa, 
Michigan, arid Missouri. . 



Covered by Insurance — Work of 
Firefighters Saves Rest of 
Fraternity House 

F!rc,' B'.ippCEcd to have been due to 
defective wiring, partly destroyed the 
Sigtpa Nu fraternity house, 1031 
Leaven vorth, street, shortly after 6 
o'cloct Tuesday evening. The loss 
to the house and furniture has not 
yet bi ii ascertained, hnt according 
to the statement made by F, O. 
Stephc s% steward of. the fraternity, 
It was fully revered by Insurance. 
Persor'il belongings constituted the 
create t Itefh of loss. 

Good work by tho Manhattan fire 
department and volunteer firelighters 
Jretit the damage hy Are comparative 
iy low. The alarm was turned in about 
15:10 o'clock and the flames were 

("oil. giaii Board Election Octo- 
ber IS 
An election will be held Octo- 
ber 13 at the window across from 
the postofflce to elect four mem- 
bers for the Collegia n hoard. Any 
person is eligible to serve on this 
board. All the* nomination re- 
quires Is a petition signed by 20 
Collegian subscribers. Only Col- 
legian subscribers may vote. 

The members of the board last 
year ware Maurice Lame, indus- 
trial Journalism department; Lu- 
la Mae Zeller, Industrial Journ- 
alism department; Wheeler Bar- 
ger, agriculture; and C. W. How- 
ard, Industrial Journalism depart- 
ment. N. "A. Crawford was an 
ex-offlclo member. At the present 
time Here is no board because the 
members were all in the 1822 
graduating class. 






Try mil* In Full Swing This Week — 
Many Turn Oat 

Tryouts for debute are In full 
swing, - The entire' week has been 
set aside for those desiring to try 
out. During the first three 'days of 
the week the men were given oppor- 
tunities to demonstrate their argu- 
mentative ability, and the girls had 
the last word on Thursday, Friday, 
and Saturday. 

Fony men tried out Monday and 
Tuesday. competition is very keen. 
Literary societies especially pre vie- 
ing with each other for strong repre- 
sentation on tbe squads. Among the 
contenders are a number of fresh- 
men who have had considerable ex- 

perience in high school. 



Of firm I Niimr- In Kansas Stale Agri- 
cultural College I in mm unii Ath- 
letic .Association — All Officers 
Were Elected* 

Senior ("In*; Nominates 
At a meeting of the senior class 
Tuesday the following nominations 
were made for officers for the tall 
I aoniesier: Lillian Rommel and Glen 
Case, president: "Doc" Wilson and 
C, C. Russell, vice president; Henri- 
etta Jones and Fuith Martin, secre- 
tary; L. If, Knight and George Mey- 
| er, treasurer; Warner Adams and 
j A. W. Gudge, marshal; Alice De 
| Witt, assistant marshal, Rebecca 
Deal and Edna Bangs, historian; 
Retina Rosenthal and Alden B. 
Woody, at hi* ih- directors: 

Jack Spratt extemporized cancer n- 
tng tbe Royal Purple. The contracts 
have been let, and 1,500 books ord- 
ered, it is hoped to be able to set 
the price at four dollars. 

The first regular meeting of the 
Kane, i - State Agricultural college In- 
tramural association was held In the 
"K" room Monday evening. Paul 
Vohs was elected secretary and E, J, 
Mcfrjilluma and S. F. Kollar were 
elected as representatives on the in- 
tramural board. E. A. Knoth was 
cboacu general manager and M. F. 
Ahearn and r' w. Uachman as the 
remainder of the board. 
The Organ las Hon Representatives 

The organisations and their repre- 
sentatives at the Initial meeting 
were: It. J. Shaw, Deltu Tau Delta; 
E. J. McWIlliama, Acacia; A. T. Reh- 
berg. llelmont club; i: E. Hodgson, 
Boomerang; G. B, Kirk wood. Alpha 
Ps); F. W. Crawford, Vet. Medicals'; 
V. E. Bates, Phi Delta' Tau; Van 
Vranken. Alpha Chi; A. Magee, 
Farm House; C. K. Kinlhorn, Omega 
Tau Enallon. W. <\ Good ell. Pi Kap- 

Agrlrultural Economists Meet 
The agricultural economics club 
met In Ag. 62 Wednesday afternoon 
to Install officers and new members 
for the coming year. Officers elected 
and Installed were as follows: Jasper 
Adams, president; G. N. Holmes, vice- 
president; G.'D. Stock well, secretary; 
Ira Vowel, treasurer; and N. N. Dun- 
bar, marshal. 




Students May Get Activity Fee Tick- 
ets For First Semester At Athletic 
.Office. Band Gets Ijtrge 

With so much interest manifested 1 "* 4 *"* s Jo .° Haa *' i,et11 T r,eiaPl: 

future plans. Each senior filled out \ completely extinguished by 6:40. The 

a card which gave information re- 
garding tbe student's high school ac- 
tivities, whether he intended to at- 
tend college, what course he ex- 
pected to pursue, and when lie es- 

■ peeled to enter. This information 
wan turned over to Vice President 

~3, T. Willuril und durfng the summer 
the athletic department wrote to all 
the athletes; the department of pub-j '."B a 
11c speaking wrote to .those Interested , ' 

srentest damage wan done by water 
Three linen or nose were used and its 
a result the hasem'ent atid lower 
3oori= of the house were flooded. 
Recruit* from the crowd and mem- 

Coacb H. E. Ro.ison (.ays tbe pros- 
pects, for n successful year are very 
bright. . % 

Holt on tacts Anonymous Letter 

Denu K. L, Holt«n, head of tbe de 
partment of education nt K. 8. A. C. 
who Is alao a member ot the Rotary 
club, received an anonymous, ISiti-r 
Monday which reads as .follows: 

"You hail better lay* off tbe Klan. 
Your future welfare win be 
if you heed the warning,' 

A Ktnnsman." 

Dean H niton later ii-auoi! the fol- 
lowing statement condemning tho 

K'l Klu:. Klllll. ' 

I am uaeoapTomlsinfr* opgoaed io 
the Ku KI-jx Klun; 

1. Beeaesa In fact, If not in his- 
tory, It assumes tbe prerogatives of 
constituted government.*' No goweni- 

L. M. S'.atey, Alpha Tau Omega; 

Oscar Woody, Edgertoti Club; Em 11 

von Hlesen, Sigma Phi Epslloii: J. 

hi, Tliackery, &**?(• I'hi Alpha; F. 

C. Siockehvnnd, Triangular assnriu- 

tion. S. F. Kollar, Sigma A'Pba Kpsl- 

lou^ U. M. Knrnn. Vocational school. 

Herb Itarr, Trl "L"; George Meyer, 

Shfir. nee; L, Grothnsen, Htkhart 

club; K. Knotisc, Aggievillo dun 1 . 

To Have Swimming iiiiil liming 

liitruintii'iil sv. jinmlng and boxing 

lis starting In ilu- near fuiure anil nil 

organisations and individuals urc 





Letter Winners Musi Enter Doth Mis- 
souri Villi. -v and Western Con- 
ference t'roMs Country I tuns 

sod to gel inin the organisation as (ravel 

The 16 tracksturs from which the 
cross country teani will soon be 
picked, are now under u regular sys- 
tematic training, rapidly preparing 
for tli.' handicap eup which will soon 
ilocldi' the members of the squad. 
Captain Hmtrc, tho only last year let- 
ter -man in school this year, Is put- 
ting the men through the prelimin- 
ary paces gradually. ' At present the 
SOjtUtu Id running nbiuil three miles 
and each night guiding a snort dla- 
tanea until the cross country course 
of apart* live miles is reached. This 
will he lh<' dlslunn- the men will 

iM"ti an possible 

in tin. liniiilli a(i n(en for the 

bers of the fraternity siicoecded in mem (an sum! nyrtnanenHy If a 
roinovlr.g practically all the furniture | .oiiKidi.i-ablc nmnhei- of Sis hiibmiik 
before d was seriously dam aged. The [are organized for the purpose of tak- 



■ory which Whs yaed Tor sleep- 
rttrs was completely deJnot- 
Alt of the beds and bedding 

tug over the functions of tbe duly 
elected officer: > of the government, 
a, Recause It makes strong ap- 


In dramatics and oratory: the Ingin- ana " Sljrtle clothing were burned. ,E(- ! peals to the age-lo:ig religioiiH and ! Htitlou \V U h Four \Yimu-n to One Una 
eering school' wrote to the would be ! lir! ' ,il w " rk ,)v lne llraflgh'.crs. how- | racial hntf"d': No nation r;ii »ros- \ — Formerly Was HI* 

engineers, etc. 

Large "Go To College' 


ever, kept the names confined to that 

| story, with tbe exception of one room 

on the second floor which was only 

Plans have already*been made tO 
visit twice a, maey high schoola as, 

were visited last year when only 25 denn|tely „ eterm[nPd but th 
of the 20 requests for extension 


teams could be taken care of. 

A membership In the college V*. M 
C. 'A. entitles its holder to all the 
privileges In any city that tbe "Y" 
grants its own members. Any man 
who wishes to Join the '\Y'" before 
the opening of the campaign Mon- 
day may do so at Dr. A. A. Holts's 

At this 
fact that all st indents Tannin afford 
to contribute the same amount for 
the "Y" has caused the adoption ot 
a minimum of one dollar, with the 
privilege of' giving as much as pos- 

' office in recreation center 

\ writing over 100 have joined. 

e boys 
are or the belief that It was due to 
defective wiring. An electrician had 
if been working In the garret all after- 
noon and when the lire wag discov- 
ered It was seemingly issuing from 
tbe walfof that room. The walls and 
celling were of beaver board. 

The members of the fraternity have 
not yet decided definitely as to what 
they will do. Estimates on the loss 
and on the expense of repairs are 
now being made. They expect, how- 
ever, tr/ have the first floor repaired 

fitir where Ihero are deep-smitcd re- 

iigioUH and racial li.iii.-ii-. array- 
ing sect against sect anil race against 
race. , ; / 

The Klan sets up many 

to One 

Dean Holt on reports ih:,t tbe aum- 
m<-r tfetjonl was larr-'er [hart ever be- 
wortlfy fore, this panl season. Tbe u(lend- 
alms which it uses as a smoke screen , a lice was ><H2, and tbe highest pre- 

three naps, which nre offered by the 
.ilblellc department lo olicuurnge 
men to come out and make a reasojt- 
iti In f<ir a placa mi the < 
r-ounlry squad. 

Whilr- K in still early to rjmlks. any 
forecast as to the probable in.-inl.eis 

of Ml" 1 1, .m Hits fall, R is n than 

likely t inn Price, Post, and Vmi Jt«l- 
sen of the trucli sqnad Inni spring, 
H-in Maura pteces '■■■ the team, 8av. 

era) irrilimnii are also linliriilhig hV 
their o.irly eonillHiiii, that, iliey v. ill, 
no donbt, be beard from in the school 
"vent two wee I; li from Saturday, 
Air-m-iiing to ■ recent Ml soar) 

Valley ruling, an itlilrte in order In 
win a leM er In I his conference, uiusi 
piiice among the firm cloven in the 

annual MIsntiH valJ.'y'conference or 
UV.'itii conr. tt iii-e croris country 

To the faculty an<f students: 

This Is to advise all faculty 
members and students, holding 
ictivlty tickets, that they will be 
excused from class "work for the 
fbotbaH games at this Institu- 
tion. *The first game, with 
Washburn, will be 'played on 
Saturday afternoon, October 7; 
tbe second game, with Kansas 
university on October 2B and 
tbe third game, with Ames on 
November 11, The last game 
will he played on Thanksgiving 
day. • 

I am giving this early not- 
ice In order that students may 
be given as favorable an op- 
portunity as possible to make 
up the work thus lost, 
fc Yours Very truly, 
W. M. Jardine 

' President. 

The mem bers of the budget 
committee, composed of 0. 

It. Smith, chairman, | Prof. H. 
W. Dnvls. Brie Knglund, T. 
.1. Foley and A. B, Woody, 
in. 'i Weilneinlny evening tor tho pur- 
m«<3 of apportioning the funds ot the 
student acilvlty fee. Students who 
were curious uk ni what would be- 
• nine of tint money they invested in 
the Tee this fall will now have a 
'liain-e to Him whai a variety 6f ac- 
tTvttlea tbe money will help pay for. 
Pii" lilc m Approves Apportionment 

President Jnrdtuo haa approved 
I he apportionment of the budget 

committee. The — 'tyrirtrr or rtfes 
tun on m which may be uaml fur each 
■itiTity are baaed upon j27,ooo, 
whisk iho eotuinlti'-c full was up- 
[•ro«lmati.-ly > the uinqunt which will 
In available according to preWutSng- 
i.rns from (be buslnesi OSes, 
Tie M|ipiii'(i«!iiiM*iit bj as fpllows: 

i*i iiKiH-ctive 





Leitcr and Cox Out — Prrham 
Fran/. Sliglul) Damaged 

The Wildcat casualty list was In- 
creased last night when L. M, Leiter. 
the 202 .pound right guard suffered 
a dislocated shoulder and several 
torn muscles. Gail Cox, diminutive 
quarter, Is also out of the game with 
some torn shoulder ligaments. Let- 
ter will be out tor at least six weeks 
.and Cox for two. 

- Among the slightly injured are 
Woody Per ham with a bad ■"charlie 
horse" and "Papa" Fran* with a 
bruised face. Neither of those war- 
rlors ere relegated' to the sidelines 

ultbengs their work has been slowed^ c< > r, >» *"»" George Hanna. 

The yearlings have bees very for* 
tenets so far regaaitag tbe hospital 

behind which -"tt puts Into, practice j vtotis attendance was K20, a gain of ft" 1 "'- 

these two undemocratic, unAmerlcun t>*. Summer m hool bus hecome more Tti-lH meaiin I bat whjle any alblete 
and unchristian- principles. Again 1 popular among the men as evidenced ' niB >' wltl ''''^ place In any dual meet 
want to aay I am uncompromisingly • hy the fact that the proportions were | ,lc wlir not he efltitled lo a letter un- 
opposed to the Klan. Its theory Is ' about four women to every man. 1< "" 1 ni} ^h'ers the above mentioned 
the theory of all autocracy and Its' while In previous years there were 
practices are damnable. 1st least six women to each man 

Edwin L. Ilolton 

ltlg Hlster Hike* 

The big and little sister hikes will 
be held Friday, October 6, and the 
| (iris will meet on tbe campus at G 
within a few days so that they will ■ o'clock. There will be eight groups 
be able to have their meals at the | of about 72 girls eoch. two commlt- 
bouse.* Efforts are also being made, tees lo a group 
to rent a house. 

For the present the hoys are stay- 
ing with friends in town and at tbe 
other fraternity houses. . 

Wednesday, at the Royal Purple win- j accompany the hikers 

The summer school, in the opinion 

of the faculty, was highly successful. 

There wa;i more enthusiasm than 

usual, and tbe whole student hody 

was organized to produce a pageant, 

something which has never been 

done here before. , 

The pageant, the Birth of Freedom. 

The girls will bgj written and directed by Osceola Burr, 

notified later as to tbe place or : was presented on tho green On lnde- 

meetlng on the campus. Eats will' pendence day. The costuming was 

be provided by tbe Y. W. C. A. and ' elaborate, and ihe pageant well 

the groups will furnlsb theif own worked out. Practically |he whole 

entertainment. The Big sister student body took part in It. It Is' 

"mothers", composed of faculty mem- 1 planned to make the Fourth of July 

pageant an annual affair. ' 

meets and places among tlje first 
eleven. Thh will undoubtedly give 
the squad something to try for other 
than Just to win tbe dual meets. 

Sophomore Class Elect s 
The sophomore election was held J bers and women of Manhattan, will 

dow. An Interesting fact about tbe 
election was the lack of enthusiasm 
manifested bf the class. Only one 
person was nominated for each office 
st the meeting Thursday night, and 
In the election Itself only 86 members 
of tbe class voted. 

Tbe following officers were elec- 
ted: president. L. Staley; secretary, 
Myrl Barn nisei; treasurer, Kenneth 
Chappell: marshal, C .E, Long, de- 
votional leader, Annie L*u;le Moore; 
8. S. G. A. representative, Margaret 

The summer school Is mainly for 

teachers who can not attend school 
Miss Alice Skinner of North To- >1n tni! wiatVi but manT Mudonts f0 

peka, visited Bliss Ruth Trail over 
tbe week end*. Miss Skinner wae ah 

to summer school to make up back 
work, or to get advance credit In or- 

instructor in foods here a few years ( 6f . r ta , e( tnrouf n ^ hool iooner . 



Heltem trnsapsis and slid* trom- 


By Margaret Rsasfoner, Box S 

MosMlny, October S 
Y Membership campaign begins.. 

Senior crass •lection — f to I. 

Student Assembly— 1S:1I 

■ v 


Many go to get their educational 
work so that they will be prepared to 
tesch when they have finished col- 

Several new subjects were offered 
Inst summer, and if the school eon- 
tin ass to grow, other new features 
will be added to the summer curricu- 

Y. M. «'. A. Hike* 
The first of a series of Y. M C. 
A. hikes comes off this evening, tbe 
men going in church groups of 7S 
each. The hikes Ibis season, as In 
the past, wilt be to the traditional 
hiking places, Including Wildcat, 
Prospect and so fonh. Eats and 
games will be only a part of the hike 
program this year as pep la to be the 
real feature. 

Fnrrell lo Add re us Dairy Club 
The Dairy Club will hold Its first 
meeting Monday, October 2, In dairy 
hall. The main feature of'ihe pro- 
gram will be an address by Dean 
Parrel!. Short talks by members 
will follow. 

Tile meeting Is especially held for 
freshmen Interested in dairying. It 
gives them an opportunity to get ac- 
quainted with tbe older men. 

Typewriting aa< shorthand lessons. 
|Pbonsl*1. - / ft* 

Lost — Black silk parasol, suRcnse 
style with white tips and leather 
strap. In Eurodelphlan Halt-Bat urday, 
September If. Reward. Box 121, 
K. 8. A. C. — 

Dress making of all kinds. S17 8. 
Mb. St. 50tW. ttg 

letlvlfV "fin 

1 ' $U< i- icon l.tift 

Poultry JieUJiiK team ,09 
tttrii.i a:, i 

' .■■''. ' '.!? 

orim.ry i.nh 

l>fimtc :; :.• 

Athletics 7i. to 

AthJctlfN Get Mosl 

Almost three-fourths of 



1. 741,10 


6 fi3.H0 
' :>•,<>. tu 


pected a mount, or K2u,Ou8.3o, will 
go toward at lib-; lag, Tho hVid will 
receive the next highest apportion* 
men l., and the S. 8. a. 
A. and stock Judging will receive 
e<|iial amounts. S 1,478. 90. 

These figures are based on a whole 
year's activities but the apportion- 
ment Is made for one semester only. 
The budget committee will meet 
again next semester. 
HturtcntM May Has TlcketM Tweeds* 

Students may get their tickets tor 
all Bctlvltlei. Including .ubieties, for 
the first semester hy calling at the 
athletic office, room 35 in Nichols 
gymnasium anil presenting their fall 
semester fee receipts. The tickets 
will be ready for distribution, Tues- 
day, October I. ' 

To oi-giiin/.. Hpwnlsli Club 
There will be a meeting of all 
Spanish students, who have had Ihe 
eqilvalenl of one college year of 
Spanish, in AT4. Tuesday after- 
noon, October S, at A o'clock. 
The purpose of this meeting Will 
be to discuss plans for the 
organisation of a Spanish club. Any 
student in college, who has bad the 
required amoont of Spanish, wheth- 
er bs be enroled in a class now or 
not. Is eligible to Join tbe club. 
' » 

Wear Froeb Cap* Tnesdny 
All frosh are expected to wear 
their freshman caps to the special 
student assembly Tuesday more- 
Ink for the Drat big pep chapel ol 
the fear, 

* I 





*. > 


TIm Btud«8t Newspaper of the Kansas SUM Agricultural Col! eg* 
Published Every Tuesday and Friday of tna Calks* t*nr. 

Entered at the Postofflce of Manhattan for transmission turc-mh tae 
alia as second claaa matter. 

Address all communications regarding atorlaa, ate., to the editor of 
• Collegian and all letters Id regard to advertising sad ssbscrlption 
to the buslneei a 

OfflM Pboas 1414 

Business Manser, 

...C. R. Smith 
R. C. Nichols 


■ ' ' i la 

All of tne activities benefiting by the Varsity Activity fee will 
be receiving more Income than they ever have received In the 
post. K. S. A. C. should advance this coming year. 


Every college throughout the world has He peculiar customs 
and traditions. Since their beginning, colleges as Institutions 
have always Identified themselves with certain apparently fool- 
ish activities. The college man and the college woman, wher- 
ever he or she may be, may always be readily recognised at Bight. 
Tneif dresi, their mannerisms, their geniality, their devil-may- 
care attitude toward life is universally characteristic. Just as 
the students themselves are alike, the traditions of their alma 
maters are similar. 

The practice of making the freshman servant of the senior, 
the custom of serenading, the traditions connected with athletic 
contests, the annual social events of the classes, and the distinc- 
tive style of dress for the different divisions are perhaps common 
the world over. All theBe traditions and the hundreds of others 
that are observed do much toward making up what is known as 
the college atmosphere. One might go so far as to say tradi- 
tions tnake college life;' That the life the student lives while In 
the university Is almost as important as the studying he does is 
unquestioned. For this reason colleges will always have their 
traditions.., They are an essential part of the colleges. 

It Is the common knowledge of a school's traditions that 
tends to bind Its alumni together. It Is the fond remembrance of 
his indulgence in the upholding of its traditions that makes an 
alumnus dig down deep and give material assistance to his school 
When it needs It. Such sacrifice is not Indicative of his interest 
in education in the abstract, but shows his attachment for the 
school from which he was graduated. Traditions do much tow- 
ard developing and fostering good fell6wshlp. They are the 
things that make a graduate return to his college long after all 
his friends are gone, and once there he is made to feel at home 
because d! tflem, College traditiohs constitute one, of the big 
reasons why a college education is worth while. 


A Drama of the Invisible Empire 

Time; lt:10. 

Place: Hangout of Nights of tha 
Invisible Empire. 

Discovered: NIghU, swaddled In 
thesis and '(sated coil I y about barrel 
of attaining feaah. In another bar- 
re) ■irhrlTST IB l-S gallona of tar. 
Elfty feather pillows are stacked In 
•ae -corner. An tSs curtain rises all 
Nights Join In chanting: 

Death to all the cot-throat* or 
Okr right eouo habitat ! 
• Cwrses ok the lycee-en-tlous <!rtre: 

Give u« all your pton<W 
Or we'll hit yon with • bat, 

Vov we Were Item In f MM. 

Tar and feather*, 
Tar and feather*; 
Come across, we **y , 
For w« wet* here In 1BS5. 

Death to all the tmitora of 
Our free and noble Inndt 

Death, we cry — the Nighties all ar- 

Don't you dare lake nothing 
That 1* dnn this Nightly band. 

For we were here In 1A6S. 

Tar and 

(There is a audden knock at tbe 

High KIlKKle: 9h-h-h-h-h-h-h-b! 
Man the tar mid feathers! Who la 

. them? 

Voice (from outside): One who 
don't know no better. 

H. Kliggle: Wbat Is the word? 

Voice: Tar and feathers. 

All Nights: It la the supreme snoo- 
per! Enter, fellow Night. 

(Figure, also awaddled In aheet, 
enters, becomes tangled In swaddles 
and falls Into mash). 

All Nights about disapproval, and 
chaotic din ensues: Tar and feather 
htm! Blunderer! Traitor! Turn- 
coat! Tar and feathers! 

(Fated snooper Is held In tar bar- 
rel until suffocated and then coated 
With feathers and burled in rear of 

High K.: Nights to order! A small 
a mo n Tit of business must be attended 
to before we adjourn for the eve- 
ning's program. Whose private af- 
fairs are we scheduled to butt Into 

A Night: Honorable Kliggle. It 
pains me deep to say that the brew 
what we have been making la not 
wbat It orler be and so we hain't 
been able to run no competition with 

that Smith's product. As Smith 

Is not only a curse to government 

and a criminal of the worst 

•tripe, r/ut right out In pubic kissed his 

wife three times thts morning, which 

being unsportsmanlike, I move 

to you that we puhlsh this Smith 

and confiscate his still. Our 

own still ain't working right any- 

H. Kliggle: What Is the will of 
the Nights In the case of thts arch 
evader of the law? 

Nights: Tar and feathers! 

Another Night: Honorable Klig- 
gle, «b I come to tbe caatte tonight 
what did I iee but a woman publicly 
and, everything else stoop over and 
tie her shoe string. I am regretful 
to say that her limb was visible. 

High K.: What Is the verdict? 
America must be made safe for pure 

All Nights: Tar and feathers! 

Still Another Night: Honorable 
Kliggle. . Our enemies Is Increasing 

like . We must do something 

quick. I hare here writ a 

warnln' and would like to rend same: 

( Dear Sir: Yon had better lay OS of 
the Klan if you know what Is better 
for your future betterment. We are 
out to get you It you don't lay off of 
the Kjan and if you know what Is 
better for your future betterment, 
you will take heed and listen. Be- 
ware Nights of the Klan. 

All Nights: Hurray! Hurray! 

H, Kliggle: What is the will of the 
Klsn? We must put the fear of 
Ood in the hearts of our accursed 

All Nights: Tar and feathers! 
High K.: The business of th* eve- 
Ing Is concluded. We will noW ad- 
journ to the place of amusement. 
Horsewhip all boys and girls found 
kissing along tbe road, and, brother 
treasurer, leave tl for charity with 
Jones, whose, house we burned by 
mistake last night, 
(All exit). 

The echoes of a chant die In the' 
distance ; 

Oh say did yon see by tbe dawn's 
e*riy light 
What so proudly we did to that; 

fellow last night? 
Tra-l»-)»)a tra-la-lala-laJa — 




O' 1 " 


The Cosmos, the college paper of 
Coe college. Cedar Rapine, la., has 
published a very good program for 
tbe student life of the year. 

1, Complete democracy on the 
COe campus. 

2. Strict observance of the hon- 
or system. 

t, An era of good Will between 
the fraternal organisations. 

4. Hold the all-college parties. 

5. Celebrate Parents' day at Coe 
this fall. 

Bach sorority will be allowed lo 
enter two candidates, and the Y. W. 
C, A„ the bouse presidents, the Wom- 
en's Athletic association, Mortar 
Board. Read Hall, and Welch Hall 
(women's dormitories), one each. 
A doien poses will be taken of each 
girl— according to the Columbia 
Evening Hlssourlan — so that out of 
the bunch there should be some that 
would pass, muster. 

Indiana university had its fall bar- 
ueque and pep meeting recently. At 
this time yells, stunts and plenty to 
eat were the principal events. 

The Phi Delta Thetas at the Uni- 
versity of Colorado, at Boulder, bare 
broken the ground for a 190.000 

Tbe cafeteria at the Kansas State 
Normal serves ovet 900 people a day. 

At the Indiana university, at 
Bloomlngton, Iml.. there were MOO 
who sought permits to take out ex- 
tra a'ofk. An average of B, equal 
to an M In the Aggie work, is re- 
quired to take over the regular as- 

Will Address Wonten'a Clnba 

President W. M. Jardlne will be 
th Topeka Tuesday morning to at- 
tend a meeting of tbe State School 
Book commission. He will return 
Tuesday evening to address the Fed- 
eration of Women's Clubs. His sub- 
ject will be. "Oar College: What it 
Is doing tor the Boys end Girls. " 

Hiss Evelyn Hanes will spend the 
week end at her home In Ottawa. 

Yard Rgtnsaur. a noted violin 
maker and repair man wilt be at 
Brown's Music store Saturday from 
2 to 6 p. m. He will look 'over your 
violin and give It any regulation 
needed or advise on what to do for 
same. Drop in and have yonr violin 
examined, — Adv. 

1 i 


Stationery, Shaffer Fountain Pens and 

pencils SI. 00 up. 

Pocket knives and shears 10c up. Razors 50c up. 

Watches $1.50up. Waterman's ink. 

u&nuaaa an ■■ | n ii mittmimtmn rt 




We also clip the neck with the triple O 
clipper— the closest neck clipper possible. 


i On the campus Anderson Hall 

Ines Archer who attended K. a. 
A. C. last rear and Is now attending 
tha Kansas state normal, will be a 
week end guest at the Delta Delta 
Delta house. 

MUs Jessie McDowell Macntr baa 
received letters recently from two 
former students from the Philippine 
Isands Blmeon B. Rambac Is work- 
lag in Kanaas City, Mo. His address 
Is 133 5 Locust street, B. A. Cabac- 
ungan writes from LI 2 South Hoyne 
avenue. Chicago. 

Latest popular hits at Brows'* 
Music shop. 

Miss Leah Mclntyre. '20, of Tope- 
ka, spent Wednesday in Manhattan. 
For the past two years Mlsa Mclntyre 
has been head dietitian in the Mar- 
ine hospital In San Francisco. She 
Is now vltltlog her parents In Topeka 
before going to Chicago where she 
has been transferred. She was a 
guest at the Delta Zeta house while 

iH i iiumiii i inmuiuiiimmii i i i iuiiimi( 

At the 

Green Bowl 
Tea Room 

Special Sunday twain* din- 
ners from six to eight 

Sandwiches, salads, hot reef- 

irst tnd waffles our 


■■ " * ■ ■ 





from "jazz** to Symphony 

We can •uppiy them all giving you the bene nt of our long 
experience and the esdmlve agsney for the highest grade 
moslcsl instrument! manufactured ' 







* **w» ^* *— ■■■aisnismal^ssias w 

. iiiumnt i iinuni ii i i iii i i i ii i miii iiii imc m 


'Have a Doughnut 
t ii mm iiiiii i ii Hmnwimin mm 


Some Things 

For Your Party 

New Line Of 

Place Cardi 
Tally Cards. 
Dacorattd Nut Cues. 
Candles, round and square. 

The College Book Store 

(We Ctry Den niton Crepe Piper) 

* H 

iii i iim i aj i ii i i ii iiiiiin i i i iiiimiiii i iii m t 

Eleven Twenty-seven 

Moro Street 



The Bargain Sfyt of Manhattan 

Attention otUdCn tS We want to to get acquainted with you! 

We will take a personal interest in you, and your requirements. 
. We handle the best lines of merchandise 

The Bargain Spot of Manhattan We 0gm you money/ 

S ^s Sj ea j aS l * * — — i 

iiiinHii i iiiii i i i i i i i ii i ittr i iitnmiittttitiiTrit: ! iitiifiiiin i; i i » i L i n : Hi» i tH t iiiti:tiini i i i :in;;i i ir,ii w i ii 

Good Clothes 

We have a good showing 


of new models and mater- 
ials which we will be glad 
to show you. Also a most 
complete line of furnishings 


m i n i m i i n il n iii n ii i i 


Marshall Theatre Building 

i t i wnmim» i ii ai n»h i wii i ii ioiwancB WiwiHw i inu i u i i iiiiiiiiiiiii i i iiiiiiiui 


» . Wr J" » -nn ■ +• i 

— — — I. 



, . BsaWa 









Will Play Wildcats TlumksBivlng 

Day — Have Been on Field Since 

September 10 


Pt. Worth, Tex,. September 87. — 
Coach MrK night of the Texas Chris- 
tian university's Hornet) Progs, who 
are to Invade the lair of the Wild- 
cats on Thanksgiving day, has been 
putting his men through their puces 
since September l:V With the ex- 
ception of some Hhe drill all the 
work done thus far! has been fairly 
light. f 

Eight letter men ire back at their 
posts, and around tliem McKnlght is 
building his machine. 

Captain Judge Qrben, a two-letter 
man will be back at-hls tackte, while 
the other ta«jlp pcStlon srll! prob- 
ably be filled^Kr Llraay iJJMrs. who 
won his letter last smson. 

MeConnell is bar* at his guard, 
while Knox, Mack, Lies, and Ayers, 
all old men are light"* It out for the 
other guard. Nei^— laen, Tomme, 
Nelson, and Aitelf* ire furnishing 
them plenty of com filtion. 

Big Jim 190 pounder, 
and "Alex" Aleuaqkr, both letter 
veterans, are ruitnin ta the end posi- 
tions, with "CowboyTOgan and Flsk 
Tankersley alternating at center. 

Cherry and Camp J both of whom 
are also letter men, Ave beon work- 
ing at quarter. Calum and Ward 
are close rivals for tie kicking hon- 
ors, while Bill Hone*, a letter man 
from last year and a good halfback, 
seems to be showing up best at the 
passing. Homer Adams, an old-tim- 
er, will probably fill [the other half, 
with Meades, Othfo Adams, Keith, 
and Luker alternating with them. At 
present Dick Fendefjwbo has had 
two years with KenipO Military acad- 
emy looks to be the hfat bet at full. 

The Horned Frog J schedule' this 
year begins with Octlber 7, and on 
successive Saturdays Jiey play Dal- 
las university, Sim mop college, Dan- 

iel Baker. University of Tulsa, Okla- 
homa Agricultural and Mechanical. 
Austin college, Howard Payne, Trin- 
ity un versity, Kansas Aggies, and 
Southor.i Methodist university. 

Last j ear (he Horned Frogs were 
victors ever such teams as Univer- 
sity ol 7ulsa, Missouri Osteopaths, 
afitl University of Arkansas, and held 
Phillips university to a to tie. 

Now Comet the Rod Rug 
The "little green bug" may pass, 
but K. S, A.«C. rides In style these 
days. Studes must have their dime 
ready and pay as they enter. In or- 
der to ride to the city In a new red 

The new system, the red bus line, 
was started by West Stevens, of the 
White Line Jitney company. The 
car runs from down town to the col- 
lege every half hour, and the charges 
are 10 cents. The bus is built 
to accommodate about 12 people, the 
infltl being arranged with an aisle 
in the center. 


(Ji'i-on Working; for MuhUt'k DegVSC 
II. M. Green, associate professor of 
agricultural economics, In charge of 
marketing intructional and investi- 
gational work, spent bis vacation last 
summer taking graduate work at the 
University of Missouri, During hts 
jtay there he completed most of the 
requirements for the master's de- 

C. D. Cnlogeris, a former student 
in the engineering department of this 
college, who Is now taking advanced 
work In Ihe University of Chicago, 
will : peak to the physics seminar this 
afternoon at 4:15. His subject will 
be "The GravitalUttiaJ Taoory of the 
Sun's Heat." Mr. Calogerls was here 
in Kchool In 1920. He has had a va- 
cation from his work in Chicago for 
I month beginning September 1 and 
BM spent most of the time look- 
ing around the college and renewing 
old friendships. He leaves for Chi- 
cago Sunday, 

Dean E. L. Holton attended a 
conference of the presidents of Ro- 
tary clubs In the twelfth iHstrlot, at 
Arkansas City, Tuesday and Wednes- 
day of this week. 

Typwriting and shorthand lessons. 
Phone 391. it* 

Violins repaired. Klpp's. 

Now (bat the freshmen have learned 
where their various classes meet, they 
should take the opportunity to learn 
what the other buildings on the cam- 
pus contain, their names, end their 
locations. There are too many stu- 
dents who know only the buildings 
In which they have classes. Only 
yesterday a froeb was heard to ex- 
claim that he did not know that K. 
S. A. C. had a veterinary course — a 
course that la to be the equal of any 
veterinary course offered In the Uni- 
ted Stales at the time the new vet- 
erinary hospital is completed. 

Did you know that the division of 
agriculture has a display case of 
trophies on each floor of Waters hall? 
Those trophies have been won by the 
various departments of that divis- 
ion. To gase upon some of the large 
loving cups Is tike seeing the ex- 
hibit of a concern manufacturing 
such trophies. While you are mak- 
ing your tour of investigation of the 
campus do not rorget to visit the 
greenhouses. The college green- 
houses are noted for the large chrys- 
anthemums they are able to produce. 
One section of the greenhouses Is 

given over to the raising of tropi 
cal plants such as ferns aud palms. 
Another interesting place to visit is 
the museum, which It on the first 
floor of Falrchfld hall. Here are to 
be seen specimens of natural science. 
One could spend a day ni this muse- 
um and still have not seen all there 
was to see. 

When the opportunity is afforded, 
take advantage of the time and see 
the things about your campus that 
are worth seeing. Know your cam- 
pus and be able to talk Intelligently 
about It when questioned concerning 
the tblngs that make K. S. A. C. what 
It really Is.— K. M. Wilson. 

Drop In and get the latest dance 
records. Brown's. 

^■■■■■■» * ^*< 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

417 Poynp 

Tnm i n»m)tii i i»t i ii»i»in iii inmiiiuiium iii i i i i ii» i iiimimuu i » i i i ium i »n i »n 

Kwik Pak 

i e * t 

Laundry Mailing Cases 


Co-operative Book Store 

PHONE 236 

iui i uiiiu i iiu»iiii i u ii u ii nii i mi i i i i i »mnmniunuuimtj 


ains for Friday and 

rday in U, & Army Gopds 

We selM/jholesale 

A visit to out store will convince 


ThiM tlorr u not connected with any other army Howe in Manhattan 

Why pay more? 
Buy it wholetaie? 

Pup Tent* I $1.45 to $2.95 

1 lot O. D»lankets, heavy $2.95 

1 lot of Field Glasses, $25.00 

One lot Matching Compasses 


Leather Pu Vs. "H leather, $6.00 


One lot Khaji Shirts, new 


One lot Amy Hats, 


Khaki Breeches, reclaimed 


Indian Blankets 

$4.25 $4.95 

O. D. Wool Shirts, reclaimed, 
one lot 


One lot O. D. Pants, new, $2.95 
or two pairs 


Wool Hose, new, three pain 


U. S. Munson Last Shoes 


Big Bargains in Young Men's Clothing 
Open nights to 8:00 

Unionalls $1.95 

Leather Vest* $5.95 to $7.95 

Sheep Lined Coats $7.50 to 12.50 

Duck Coats $1.95 to $3.50 

Mackinaws $4.95 to $11.50 

Golf Hose, all wool $1 to 1.SO 

Gaberdine Riding Breeches 
Moleskin Riding Breeches 


Corduroy Pants $3.95 

Khaki Pants, while they last, , 


Overalls $1.29 


Direct bu -.r* from 
the gov* wnent 




A store fail of 


We Are Prepared to Serve 


We want your Laundry, your Dry Cleaning 

Your Repair Work, your Dyeing 

Your Hats, your Caps 

Your Gloves 

We have three wagons at four service 



Phone 701 1219 Moro 

The Lady Beautiful Shop 

Over College Book Store-Room 6 


Soft water shampoo — marcel — manicuring 
Electrical facials 

E. Burnham toilet articlea 

Phone 1437 
1305 Andenon 


Eat your Breakfast at 

The College Canteen 

Don't worry about that alarm dock 
at. 6:00 A.M. Let'er ring and eat 
breakfast with us. 

Pure Wholesome Food 


Short orders 
Cold Drinks 
Ice Cream 

Fine Candies 

SERVICE at all hours of the day 
from 7:00 A. M. to 6:30 P. M. 

Meals served at noon from 11:15 to 1:30 
Come Early and avoid the rush 


Eat at the 


712 North Manhattan Avenue, Aggieville 

W. R. HAH). Proprietor 

College Tailor Shop 



Largest, Best 

Phone 398 1202 Moro 



■f***** 1 



w^mm^^m^^^9^\ix^\ , JPJVIJMi l.ww 1 ^, 



* t 




OlrU Givtt Feed for 
■ — For Rvery Girl In 


The OlrU' Loyalty league held Hi 
•flrsi council meeting last Wednei- 
day and plana for thin year were out- 
lined. Moat stress was laid on tta« 
Ir«»li in an spread, which Is the first 
•vent of the program. 

The freshman spread la an annual 
Affair, held In recreation hall the first 
part of the semester. It la given by 
the upperclass girls for the new girls, 
and the sophomores are the hostes- 
ses. A freshman girl Is assigned to 
each upperclass girl, and ahe buys 
the ticket for her and escorts her to 
the apread. If, by any chance, the 
committee overlooks any freshman 
girl, or her escort falls to turn up, 
the la urged to buy her own ticket 
and come, anyhow. 

Trie spread la held, primarily, to 
get the new girls acquainted with 
the old girls. Another reason Is to 
»ut before them the work of the 
Clrls' Loyalty iengud. and Us pur- 

When the league wan firat organ- 
lied 11 was to be n Women's Boost- 
ing aoclety, loyal to all college activ- 
ities. When It waa later organised 
M the Girls' Loyalty league, the pur- 
pose waa stated In tho conalltutlon 
hi tbla mif. 

"The purpose of this organisation 
le to encourage lntereat in, and loy- 
alty to, the college by furthering in 
tvery way the spirit of unity among 
women atudenla; to Increase their 
sense af responsibility towards each 
oihnr; and to be a medium by which 
llif lntereste and activities of the 
college may bo promoted." 

Opal Saeber, the president of the 
Girls' Loyalty league, saye: 

"The Girls' Loyalty league has a 
place at K. S. A. C. It offers a way 
by which the women ot this college 
tisy aa a unit espresa their loyalty 
to the Institution. Aggie girls, let'a 
get In line and boost our alma ma- 



Passe* Resolution Unanimously 
Again hi Organization 

The Manhattan Rotary club In a 
special aesslon held Monday after- 
noon unanimously paesed the follow- 
ing resolutions expressing opposition 
to the activities In Manhattan of 
the Ku Klux Klan: 

Whereas, It appears that the Ku 
Klux Klan has an organization In 
Manhattan, and Is soliciting member* 
tor such organisation 

Now. therefore, be It resolved: 

1. That the Manhattan Rotary 
club, as an organization and Its mem- 
km aa Individuals are opposed to 
l!io activities of the Ku Klux Klan; 

2. That the Manhattan Rotary 
club believes, as loyal and law abid- 
ing citizens, that violation of the law 
iliuuld be punished by the constituted 
mirts of Justice and not by organ- 
ized mobs; 

3. That the Ku Klux Klan is a 
myftterioiiH, intimidating, nlgotnd or- 
ganisation, attempting to regulate 
•ocfety by fear and coercion, and If 
i menace to free government and 
religious tolerance and liberty. 

4. That the claim that the Ku 
Klux Klan does not harm innocent 
peraoni la no license or excuse for Its 
usurping; the power of the govern- 

ment and Its duly established courts 
of Justice. 

Kesolved : That the secretary be In- 
atructed to give all possible public- 
ity to thla action and that the club's 
members individually discourage 
openly and positively every sort of 
effort looking to the establishment 
of the uocalled Klan In Manhattan. 

Chancellor Lindley Talks at T. M. 

Chancellor E H. Lindley of Kan- 

■as university, addressed a large 
gathering last evening at the T. M. 
C. A. building. Tbe subject of Doctor 
Lindley's speech was "Teaching as a 
Vocation." This lecture Is one of a 
scries of lectures to be given under 
tbe 'auspices of ihe.y. M C. A. in 
their vocational guidance work. 
While In Manhattan Chancellor 
Lindley spoke before the Rotary and 
the Klwants clubs. 

An article entitled "Tbe American 
Newspaper and the People; a Psycho- 
logical Rxam (nation." by Prof. N. A. 
Crawford, nppeared in a recent num- 
ber of tbe Nation. 

copy of the first number of the aec- 
(hi'I volume of The Agricultural Stu- 
dent la In the bands of the printer. 
Tbe magazine Is being printed by 
•the K. H. A. C. printing department. 

Ouaranteed gut violin strings. 
Klpp'a Music store. 

-— - 

Always Appropriate 


W. WILLIS, Marnier, 

Flower Shop Phase 56 
Grcenboute Phone 1440 

it«»«n<i a—^— ■ i« i ■ ii i ■ ■ i 

I * »*^^^^^ ^ »M»^ ■ 

a a — *»*< 

Speaka to Manhattan Women 
Prof. N. A.Crawford, head of the 
Industrial Journalism department, 
•ddreaaed the Manhattan Woman'a 
alub Thursday afternoon on the sub- 
ject, "The Modern American Novel." 

Miaa Itll Polaon, instructor In tbe 
department of JoimeJisn, waa oon- 
Ined to her home a few days thla 
week on account or tllneaa. 

Miaa Mary Mason, fellow In home 
economics, wan , nailed to her home 
In Belleplalne Monday because of the 
serious Illness of fcer- father. 

For Sale: Cabinet Victroia with 
Some 10 good records. Excellent 
aondlUon. Seventy-live dollars. Call 
•llj or IIS. 

Bueacher saxophones. Brown's 
■ uslc shop. 

College student Irving In east part 
at city wlahea to lira furnaces on or 
West of Sixteenth street. Addresa 
D. care Collegian. til 

Parker Fountain Pent 
$2.50 and up 

Waterman Fountain 
Pom $2,50 and up 

Evereharp Pencil* 

50c- $1.00 up 

give the bett tervice 
and arm guaranteed 
for one your. Price 
$3.50. Other make* 
$1.50 and up. 


Typed Papers 
Always Score 
with the "Prof " 

They save his time and that's important. 
They save your time, and that's important 



makes all writing swift and easy. 

It is the most complete of all portable type- 
writers—has the STANDARD KEYBOARD 
and all the familiar features of the 
big machines. And it is so com- 
pact that it fits in a case <~nly four 
inches high. Price, complete with 
case, $60. 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium, 

Manhattan, Kan. 

tVmlngton Typewriter Co. Inc., 

1081-23 Grand Are., Kansas City, Ho. 

ftiMion RAfceiu lot Rrmintten IVkwM* Txuwuin 
yx roc k— S> da&n 

The Clothes 

we clean, press or repair speak 
for themselves 



and Dye Works 

1110 Moro 

Phone 299 

407 Poyfttt 

OpptriU Wmrtkmm Tkietr, 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Beit 

■— — m*m*m* 


Ice Cream 

1 1 » « ■ 

is bett 


Afiin-Cill 142 

» -» ■ 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 

Hotte's Electric Company 

Electrical Wiring and Appliances 


Office 421 Poyntz 

Phone 696 

iwiw i i i tin i i i i i niitii i mtimnminimnmwHiHiiii ii iiHi i ii i iiiiiii iii H R i i uiiiH 

1 9 



The service and the food we are offering 
make dining here an occasion to look for- 
ward to. The cuisine is excellent— the ser- 
vice correct. If you would please your 
friends bring them here for dinner. 



He cater to banquets 

»— ~ 


Everything for the Radio 


406 Pojrntc 

Watch Oar Windows 
mn i iiini Mi i i i iii iii ii iii i ii i r i i iii ii i i ii niiiimiwi i ii ii i i m i uiiiii i iii i iii i rtnm ii i i u i ir 

Lei m fill roar orders lot fsner 

brick* , ice cresmi. 

•hetbcli, reel, etc. 

Party an, Antes order* 

*w Specialty 



ChappelPi Creamery 

n iii i iiiii i i imii iii i i iji i i i uiii i i i H ii i iii uui i mmtiwwiB i iwi B muuiiiti i n i wmnnri 


People U»e 



ffuiniintiirumi H »«ii^w^iti*.i,.i| rfmmtTmml , tf HH1TlirTH , '"" # 

p i i M i i i ii i ii iii i i iiii i iiii i i iiiiuiiBi i m B i i itii i H i iuirB M iiii i it iii irnt ii mnn i nn i iin i im 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

t Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

We carry a complete line of Diamonds, 

Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Novelty Goods, 

Silverware, China and Cut Glass 

107 N. 

T^tt i i t H H i i r i rr mnmwM i Hitii i i i M i ri i i i i i ttttt i t i tiitiittiiiTttiitHmw i i ii H .i i in ^ifnTf 

Stop at the 


When you are down town 

Manhmttm'* Popular Lmneh Room 



dintist . 

Special d Blion given to ex- 
trtction of t{eih by nitrous ox id 

OS* Phone 533 
Resifence Phone 1199 

Dramatifc Art Studio 


Genres! Dowd Tairick 

Theatrics and masquerade 

coat* '•tea a ipecialty 

208 N. llthfSt. 

t I y 

Phone 1199 

The Marf^ll Shioinj; Parlor 


(•on given to work teal 
His I reel merit (O all. 

119 S. -4*1 

Marshall Bldg. 


re it yourself 

Repair Shop 

Haute Phone 436 


So. 3rd. Si. 

's ^Electric 

Jrade material 

12281 Moro 



w •_ i, - ■ ■ ' ' ■ r ft » ' * - B ;ir, q w 







Fllway Kvenlna:, September S» 

Topeka club, bouse dance. 
■Itbsrt bike to Paw Paw glen. 
Jphnton county student* bike to 

Delu Tau Delta boase dance. 
Athenian-Browning hike to Cedar 

Ionian literary society, open house — 

I o'clock. 
Webster literary society, mixer— 


Monday, October 2 
Student bousing committee meeting 

from Kansas Council of Women, 

3:30 o'clock In Dean Van Zile's 

Reception at Presbyterian Church In 

honor of visiting club women of 


Thursday evening, September 21, 
the members of PI Kappa. Delta, de- 
bating fraternity, were entertained by 
J. W. Farmer and H. Collins at the 
Farm house fraternity. Debate pros- 
pects were discussed, and the to How - 
fas officers were elected for the 
rear: president H, Collins; vice- 
president, Joe Tbackery; secretary, 
Wayne HeKlbben: treasurer, E. Mer- 
rill: marshal, Paul HcConnell: and 
prats agent, Randall Hill. 

Kappa Delta bus pledged Rachel 
Hurley of Topeks, freshman In gen- 
eral science. 

Tbe Boomerang club elected Mr. 
X. B. Hodgson business manager for 
tbe coming seasons tor the intra- 
mural games. Mr, Bob Andrews was 
elected to succeed Mr. Reynolds as 
keeper of the roll. 

Tbe Elkhart Club has pledged Mr. 
Roy McCoy, of Kansas City, Mo. 

Tbe members of tbe Rice county 
club hiked out to the sand dip Bun- 
day morning, September 14. ' Tbe 
Officers of this organisation are as 
follows: president, Edgar Darts; 
rice-president, Alice Mueldener; sec- 
retary. Wayne Blackball; chairman 
of the social committee, Robert 
Poles;; chairman of the publicity 

committee, Leaora Russell The 
club is making plans to advertise 
K. 8. A. C. In Rice county. 

The firtb district Federation of 
Women > clubs will be entertained In 

recreation center next Tuesday after- 
noon. October 3, at 4 o'clock with an 
an exhibit and tea. The women of 
the faculty will act as hostesses. The 
class Id. institutional msnagment will 

(Concluded on page slxj 





Coats and Wraps 

We are showing a complete 
selection of new winter coats, 
both fur trimmed and plain 

These garments have not 
been merely collected but dis- 
criminatingly selected and are 
priced from 

$25.00 to $125.00 

405 Poyntz Ave 


Telephone 180 

» — —- " ■+■■' 

v I 

It will pay you to 

listen to this music 


A LL over the country the whistle is blowing for 
/\. the kick-off. the start of that great game — 
another college year. 

Be on your toes when the whistle blows. A good 
start will carry you well on toward your goal, 
v ' Let the football candidate start by working 
away till his muscles ache from bucking the line. 

Let the aspirant for manager put in careful 
study of his team's needs, always eager to help 
—arranging a trip or carrying a pail of water. 

Let the publications man be alert for news and 
tireless in learning the details of editorial work. 

Whatever activity you come out for, crowd a 
Jot of energy into these early Fall days. 

And if a good start helps win campus honors, 
it helps win class room honors, too. The sure way 
to be up in your work is to aim now for regularity 
at lectures, up-to-date note-books and particular 
attention to the early chapters of text-books, thus 
getting a grip on the basics. 

This is best in the long run, and — selfishly — it is 
easiest in the long run. That is, if life after college is 
made easier by the things a bigger income can buy. 

yestern Electric Company 

Shut 1869 maker! and distributor t »r eUctruai tquipmtnt 

Nmmitr U of a ttritt 




Make your shoe ex- 
pense less and give 
you the latest in style. 

Givin Clothing Co. 




Sol Letter Presents 

Jackie Coogan 

® ® 




Our ssodara equipment sad saillfal 
• laotiBMioa ia erery Mure. 
oar palroai gleets* sipecisllr 
•d to Individual virion . 

It*, sttttr la sasw the* to f mm 

f sat tanks ssssrvsi yser 

Thm world' » own £ £ 
boy in hit vory 



Rmmtmbir how ho choorodyou an J pUattd 
you in "Pmck't Bod Boy" ond "My Boy" 

A smile and then a sob; a laugh and then a teart 
That's how Jackie makes ' 'Trouble' ' his finest 


Wallace Berry and Gloria Hope head big supporting 


And Queenie, the pup of "Peck's Bad Boy/' it there 
all the time trying to steal the picture. 

Here'. "Trouble" to enjoy. 

A Firtt National Attraction 

* . 

—= Fox Now 


Tkt Optometrist 
Otke si AikrW. Jewelry Store 

Typewriting and shorthand lesson*. 
PhoaaSll. «t« 

Larry Simon in his vary latest- -"GOLF" 
Matt and Jeff— PRIDING THE GOAT* 



Be On Time For 


The Fast Mail 


The Wondor MoUdrwmm of Loot end ffcfr * 
KmnwCiiy thitmmk sms-msms-, Mmnhmttmn m*xi 
Jb AwswJW 3:09. r,39 aW 9-90, We, Me sWeswg ■**• 


A good topcoat is to useful it't really 
indispensable. You'll like our Top* 
coats— they are to stylish, to light, so 

ii i tf iiii iriMLi i iiiMtiu ii » i i i i i Hi iii iMt:iimimmmnwt i i iuM»imii i wimgau i atfm at| »*^^ 


• " 

*IMft III I 

>■ fl J !» ■ — tfr 


I . 

r -t 



" ,. ... 




06 S»j« Dr. Thomas II. Coq)«— Yet- 

low Race Ma, Be Main St. u, of 

People* of World 

"Wo call Vim 'John rhink,' but ov- 
er there 1 ii China be goes im ona bet- 
Mr and calls us '(he foreign devils,' " 
Mid Dr.* Thomas R. Coole In his ad- 
dress on "Btiteen Years In Inland 
Cblna," at chapel' 1 an Tuesday, \ ■ 

The spanker In well known to Kan- 
■a* people, having received hie A. B. 
itofTie from Baker university In 1 
S197, at which time ha was a class- 
DtU of Prof. R. R. Price of the col- 
lage bare. He received an honorary 
scholarship from Northwester^ uni- 
versity at Chicago In 1S00. He is at 
lb# present time head of a hospital 
In an Isolated region of China. 

After a description of the beauty, 

.na mince nee and grandeur of China 

Doctor Coole launched into a spirited 

attompt to give his audience some 

conception of tbe true Cblna man. 

"f wish I could ret Into your 
Binds tome thought '-of the real 
Chinaman," he said. "You think h« 
Is stolid. He is not. He Is the most hu- 
man person in the world; but over 
«er* yon see him in a foreign land. 

' "It In n question It the yellow race 
Is not tbe root, tbe main stem of the 
peoples of the world, and the Nordic, 
to which we belong, but a specialised 
sport. The other races of the world 
are ever migrating, ever shifting, 
hot the Chins man, whether In the 
froplcj or under northern skier, is 
over the same. The old stock of 
America la constantly changing with 
(Im multiplication of tbe forelgneis 
-within our shores, but the Chinaman 
•Offcs to be alone; he would Hand 
on his own feet," 

The.speiker anent some time In ex- 
plaining and psalHlng the business 
npmneir-and w..Virv of tbe China- 

"The Cblnamin Is thn heal lmsl- 
man on the face 6f the earth, 
ssr none. He I* always at work, he 
ntafflli atone, ntltl he deals In f ruc- 
tions of cants. 'Them Is somelhlnq 
back of the Chinaman that we ran 
and must wspeci." . 

Pot-tor Cpol^ went on to show that 
. China Isvone of our, nest- friends. 

vAnjertc^is -rm ,lota«my«n ^agriciU- 
turaj Jratlon,'' lie Raid. ;tt hatt bo- 
OOtne .an'fndiinl rlu) nnUoh, and wn 
siatt gp out Into the world for a mar- 
ket,* fWhsre wllUwe And a market? 
Is* roujask that, China I* a" friend of 
Ame/ien, for who else ran supply the 

'^tinttr? it is s iiHihni of 4(iA.a n 0,- 

000 p«up!c. <liutr tr we are friendly. 
Is SOlfc to buy our products." * 
. -Inclosing, he dwelt on -some of the 
DacutUtr customs and usages of the 
oountfjr? Considerable light was 
thrown on the domestic s^utiilrt) in 
the fay eastern station hy .his i remark 
ttist over there woman werti worth 
from fftfl to fSO. ' 

• Nominally, thrne art nvtml reli- 
f tons In tbe roiiniry: C'onfiisUuilrun, 
Taoism, and HiultllilHin: but the real 
religion of Chinu Ih fear and super- 
stition. In thin country we do not 
ftno'ij what superstition Is. In Chi on 
the natlre is a victim of it." 

Kapha Delta has pledged Mist Tbel- 
ni ^Crahood of Topeka. 

The Elkhart club Is going to 
bike th Paw paw hollow, Friday 
night. 'September 29. A program 
will be given by members of the club 
which will consist of a male quartet, 
saxophone solo, group Hinging, and 
HAXophone qtrartet. v 

Ionian literary society has elected 
Lavina Waugh, Junior member lo the 
I netrsoeiety dm mi I and Grace Long, 
senior member. Grace Justin was 
elected to the program committee to 
fill the vacancy left by Mrs. Orllle 
Hou rasas It bo ad oh. 

■-- - ■ 

■e Fri—fly aayj Cdl on Dm, "Worn no link. W fcgjft Lis*" 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 

. „ in j HOiQ sTirrr Actfirviug 


Leave Kodak work today— got it tomorrow 

Quick Service 
Lowest Paces 

Yea! Wc ankt portraits, do ealarflj 
alt* til kind* of novelty 

Eastman Kodaks 

Films and' Supplies 

pad copy work 

— —- » 

Mii-r- Leah Maclntyre, '20, passed 
rii rough Manhattan, Wednesday, en- 
route to Chicago where she has ac- 
cepted a position with tbe war 
veteran's bureau as assistant chief 
dietitian in one of (be government 
hospitals. - 

The housemothers, of all the org- 
anised groups of students In tbe col- 1 
lege, met 'Wednesday evening, Sep- 1 
tember 2?, at recreation center 
Ovei* 3 5 housemothers were present 

Miss Pauline Clarke, '15, Is with 
the war veteran's bureau at Whipple 
Barracks, Arls., this yehr as assistant , 
chief dietitian. 

The student housing committee 
from the Kansas Council of Wqmen, 
will meet at 3:30 p. ra. Monday after- 
noon, October 2 in Dean Van Zlle's 
Office. Dean Van Zfle Is chairman 
of the committee. 

There will be. a reception at tbe 
Presbyterian church Monday evening. 
October 2. Tbe guests of honor will 
be the visiting club women. The 
hostesses will be the club women of 
Manhattan, Dean Mary Van Zlle will 
officially represent the college at the 

Delta Zetn entertained Tuesday af- 
ternoon from 3:30 to 5:30 In honor 
of their house mother. Mrs. Maude 
Graham. A feature of the after- 
noon's entertainment was the sing- 
ing of Miss Haiel Hess, who gave 
several nambers, with Miss AUce 
Pierce us accompanist. More than 
100 guests were Entertained during 

the' afternoon. 

«■" . _J 

Dr. .1. Gordon Emerson,- former 
head of the department of public 
sneaking at K. S. A. C. and MIbh! 
Krtith Wlllmau wsre married Sntur-' 
day, September 23, at the home of; 
the bride In Now ' York City. 'Mis* 
'Will man , taught in the zoology de-f 
jmrrment'hure tn 1DI9 V Since leav- ; 
in- K. S. A. C, she has taken her j 
master's degree at Colombia ttnlver- ! 
■ ■II v Doctor Emerson will be espec- 
ially remembered nt K, 8.' A, C. as 
cotiVh of I he play "Daddies'', one of 
tlii' most ffiirceafnl pHiys evef n/ea- 
outed in tlUs topi tin linn. Doctor 
JSmeraon and hii'Mfe pnHsod Afcrough 
K.'iihus' Cily .Tueeiliiy on their way 
trt California where Doctor RnWspti 
f * >ir7 teach Ih'jLobintr stsnfdrd uni-" 
vemity, Doetor Ertiorjion^iansbt last 
y ii- At Ijflnnd Sfanford and was very 
tttceassful as n conch of oratory nnd 



Entmrtainmmnt* that arm distinctive, creative, refined 
Today and Tomorrow 1 ' 

William S. Hart 


" White Oak" 

Comedy for today "SOME CLASS" 


Saturday only in addition to feature 

In the Days of Buffalo Bill" 



Monday and Tuesday 

Is Matrimony A Failure?" 

With an All Star Cast including Lila Lee, Walter 
Heirs and T. Roy Brines 

It's a Knockout of a Comedy 






SSBI *■■**»* 

^srivrlhoritc w f invite Vou to ouj 

kJlUUCllLo AggievUle Market— 
Our new. help-yourself plan where you 
will find a saving on practically every 
itenv— ^Good supply of 


To the Club Houses 


We solicit your patronage on a money- 

I saving basis 

VJUUIIo Carrv Msrfe 

Carry Market 


iuiiii i r i Trii»u!tn i i i uHii i »iii ii iii i i iii iim» iii i i i»m ii ii iiii i» i mmmoim i uui i uttj. 

The Fink Electric Company 

Ait Kinds of , Hardware - f u ? p r L, 

■ Headquarter* for Mazda Lamps 
Phone SS3 1224 Mora Street 


ii wiiu ii mtnmt!»i« :i mmffnmtmmfr i ii»it» i nittut ; »i ii i i »iiti|Ui»ui»u*ui»tto 

The Edgertoit club Is now living . 

Jt their new pome nt 1707 Laramie. 




f 4%t 


A new line of 

Top Coats and 

- . i 
of the latest style and patterns 

$24.00 $30.00 $35.00 

.' / 



Rogers Clothing Store 

Aggieville s 


>< ■ »■— mms m is m we >mM m r*** 



,. Saciety 

v' . |0oncluded from pare liv 
■ave charge of tbe serving under the 
4Ir«ction of Miss Carp. 

Friday. Septemtler 22, for dinner 
. tbe Delta 'Zetas had as nucule Mrs. 
a C. Roop, Mrs. A. Deronng and 
Mrs. 0. Mclnt ire of Wakefield. Mrs. 
Molntlre was miss mhel Roop, a 
former student here. 



Dnltn Zeta announces the pledRlhg 
«rf Hiss Velaa Lockrldge, of Wake- 
fleM, (reshman In industrial journal- 

Unique Cleaners 

The downtown Cleaners 

Cleaning Pressing 

Altering Repairing 

SERVICE Our Motto ' 

Moore & Hammond 

^. * 


QTT TFiPTKTTC* INSURE YOUR ctothes, trunks, 


Fire, Theft, Tornado and Flood * ■ 

$200.00 Persona! Effects Policy $5.00 
Call No. 282 and order it today v 

McCIung & McClung 

Phone 282 

"Let the Macs Do It" 

• tVV^/JVcjt 


F RE E 1 

Football Schedule . Cards 

Drop in and get 





• ■ - - 

mm* PWM»^pvw« lip j i , 1. 11 ^iijhp^^i >■■*■• ' 






NO. 7 




Association to Brine 1,000 High 

School Students Here This 

Ytar-^Fresbjnan Hike* Will 

Begin Friday 

^ The first of a series ot three lunch- 

9- eons given in tbe barracks (or the 
' captains of the various divisions in 

tbe campaign for membership In the 
Y. M. C. A. was marked by the 
enthusiasm displayed by all wbo at- 

••Doc" Hill Instill.. Pep 
At the meeting held immediately 
sitter tbe luncheon "Doc" Hill In- 
stilled an additional amount of en- 
thusiasm Into tbe captains. Plans 
were made for the remainder of the 
membership drive and every man 
urged to do his Bhajre for an organ- 
ization that promotes the welfare 
of all students, and K. s. A. C. as 
a wbole. 

The report as to the number Join- 
ing from the "frats", clubs, and In- 
dependents, was rather Incomplete 
due to the*fact the campaign 
started only Monday morning. It is 
encouraging to note, however, that 
the reports of the organisations to 
date show a great Interest and 
point to tbe fact that the member- 
ship this year will be greater than 
In any previous year. The report 
to date, Is as follows: 

Organisation List To Date 

Delta Tau Delta 29 

V A. T. O - 15 

sig. Ep ; io 

Beta 21 $33.00 

Sigma Nu ; 10.00 

Clubs ' 

Edgerton 100 per oent 

Kanza, $54.50 

A number of tbe captains could 
not attend this meetlrfg, hence the 
teports from a number of organiza- 
tions were not made. 

Older Boys' 1 Convention Here 
One or the hlg things that the "Y" 
is to do this year is hold a con- 
vention for older boys of the bigh 
schools throughout the state. This 
convention, which is to be held 
December i, 2. and 3, will bring over 
1,000 prospective freshmen to /the 
college. On Saturday afternoon of 
the convention the visitors will be 
the gnests or the athletic- depart- 
ment at an atblelic carnival. Dur- 
ing the evening they will be enter- 
tained with a banquet by tbe div- 
* Ision of home economics In the Nich- 
ols gymnasium. 

Work of this nature is the out- 
standing feature that makes the col- 
lege "Y" so Indispensable to college, 
professors and .students. 

The college "Y" regrets that con- 
ditions prevented the' completion of 
the hikes Friday night. However, 
K freshmen who received invitations to 
> hikes Friday night will be expected 
to meet as formerly directed, next 
Friday. Hikes will be over with in 
time to be back for the pep meeting 
in the evening. The eats will be 
there and the pep depend! on the 

capackv of referee, umpire, and bead- 
Itneamtin, respectively. In the game 
with Kansas university, The third 
game at Ahearn field is scheduled 
with Ames, and A. G. Held of Michi- 
gan university has agreed to referee; 
J. Wyatt of Missouri university will 
umpire and A. A- Schablnger of the 
College or Emporia will be here as 
headllnesman. Tbe officials fur tbe 
rinal Aggie game which will be play- 
ed here on Thanksgiving day with 
Texas Christian university are A. O. 
Held, rereree; Jess .Harper, umpire, 
and Bchlademan of DePaw univer- 
sity in Indiana', headllnesman. 

E. C. Qulgley, considered one of 
the best referees In the L'nltefl States, 
Is usually seen at work" at some time 
during the season on Ahearn field. 
This year, he will referee two games 
In which the Kansas Aggies play, 
but both will be played away from 
Manhattan. On October 14, Qutgley 
will rule the Washington university 
and K. S. A. C. hosts In tbe battle at 
St. Louis end he will don his working 
clothes It IS games this season and 
bis schedule will take Mm from Texas 
to - Massachusetts. 



New Met 1 1 ml of Choosing Students 
More BemocrHtic, Says Y. W. 
Sec ret i ii*y — M eel i lift Moon 

The system of choosing the fresh- 
man commission girls was com- 
pletely reorganized at the commmlt- 
tee trailing conference of the Y. W. 
C. A. 

Heretofore tbe commission hat 

Quill nab Contest Open 

Til.; contest for membership in, the K. S. A. C. writers' 
organisation, is now open. It. will 
close November 1. All students 
and faculty members are eligible 
to try out. To gain membership 
In Quill applicants must have sub- 
mitted manuscripts passed upon 
favorably by a committee of fac- 
ulty and student members of the 
club. These manuscripts, written 
upon any subject tbe contestant 
desires, must be not less than 800 
nor more than 3,000 words in 
length. Sucb limits do not apply 
to verse. Do not put your name 
on the manuscripts. Type their 
titles and your name on a sep- 
arate sheet of paper, seal that In 
an envelope and attach it to your 
work. Submit your contributions 
to the office of Pro*, N. A, Craw- 
ford befkre November 1. 






Subteyom Carry Dlaheit to and From 

Hji - ruent — \V ill Have Mechanical 

Refrigeration Plant 


consisted of a group of freshman^ 

girls r 3 'ected on the recommendatlonT sley at Kan ' as C,ty ' Mo * wli0 wiU 



Season Opens October 7 — Aggies Will 
Play Washburn 

' "Mike" Ahearn, athletic director, 
has announced tbe officials for the 
tour football games which will be 
played on the home gridiron this year. 
He has arranged with some ot the 
best referees, umpires, and headlines- 
men in the •valley to officiate at the 
Aggie games. 

Id the first game of the season, 
which will be 'played Saturday. . Oct- 
ober 7 with Washburn, Ed Cochrane 
of the Kansas City Journal will ref- 
eree. Jess' Harper of the University 
of Chicago will umpire and Leslie 
Kdmonds will act as hemdlinesman. 
C. E. McBride of the Kansas City 
Star, Clyde Williams of Iowa uni- 
versity, and A. A. Schablnger of the 
College of Emporia wis act in the 

cf the faculty members after the 
tirst si., weeks of school, and num- 
bering from 30 lo 60, depending on 
the si;.e of the freshman class and 
the presence of good material from 
which to select members. 

Irene Dean, secretary of the Y, W., 
ttfyl the new method of choosing the 
commission is really more suited to 
i lie needs of the students as ex- 
pressed on the campus and Is more 
democratic. II Is planned to call a 
meeting of all ihe freshmen girls 
soon and explain to them the train- 
ing ii (forded by the commission and 
what will be expected of them if they 
Jfiiu. Cards will he passed out to 
the yi 1st on which 'they are to desig- 
nate .liether they are interested in 
the commission, their previous ex- 
perience in the Y. W„* whether they 
desli ..uch experience in eollefic, and 
their preference. A mnnlnMfng eom- 
CtWo of five will be appointed to go 
over these cards with Miss Dean, Miss 
Jessie Mc Dowel) Machlr, Dean Van 
Ztle, Ha Knight, Laureda Thump- 
sou, tin) Ruth Trail. At a later meet- 
ing a list of names for election to 
office will be submitted. 

The organization of the freshman 
commission will parallel tbe Y. VV. 
C. A. organization in the college; for 
instance, tbe president of tbe fresh- 
man group will be an ex-offlclo mem- 
ber of the Y. W. cabinet, and the 
members of the committees In tbe 
freshman group will be ex-ofltcio 
members of the Y. W. committees 
corresponding to their own. in this 
reorganization of the 'commission 
every freshman girl In college will be 
given a chance to belong. 

Lecture* Will Be Held Oure a Month 
in Y. M. Building , 

Tbe vocational guidance commit- 
tee, working under the auspices of 
the college Y. M. C.A. Is trying to fur- 
ther Interest In the various divisions 
and activities on the hill. 

This year's program started out 
last Thursday evening with Chancel- 
lor l-;. H. I. in ii ley of Kansas •univer- 
sity as the speaker. The committee 
is planning to have someone here on 
ihe third Thursday of each month 
to address the students oif some topic 
which Is connected with their school 
work. The lectures are being held 
in the Y. M. C. A. building at Elev- 
enth and Fremont streets. 

Other probable speakers of this 
semester are Dean F, B. Mumford of 
the University of Missouri, and Dr. 11. 
J. Waters, editor of the Weekly Kan- 
sas City Star, who are botb Interested 
in agriculture, and Dr. A. T. Kin- 

"More than 2,500 people hnve aU 
ready asked me that question. Many 
hare asked more than once. I wlsb 
that I might say October IE, but 
when .we do open, I will expect to 
see ail of the 2,500 waiting in line." 

Aggie A' hides in Nil! tonal Meet 

Ray Watson, "21, and Earle W. 
Frost, '30, entered the National A. 
A. U. champion ships at Newark, N. 
J.. September 9. Watson met Jo la 
Ray, whom he had defeated previous- 
ly, In the mile run and took fourth 
place, Ray's time was 4:17 1-10. 
Frost was a runner up In the pole 
vault but did not place. 

Both men visited the college last 
week. Watson is now a traveling 
salesman for Dleges and Clust, Chi- 
cago. Frost Is completing his study 
of law at Columbia university. New 




discuss tbe veterinary profession 
Other "speakers will be here during 
the year to talk on engineering, home 
economies, and other vocations. 


By Margaret Raasoner, Box S 

Tuesday, October 8 

Senior class election — 8 to ,5 . 
Junior class election — -8 to 5. 
Student assembly — 10:16. 
T luncheon at barracks — Mike 

Ahearn speaker. 
Organization of Spanish club In A74 

— 4 o'clock. 
. . UVdsveitday, October S 
Y luncheon at barracks — Doctor HRI 


Thnrsihiy. October S 
Vespers — 4 o'clock. 

Friday, October-* 
Pep meeting at auditorium — 7:30. 
Free show at Marshall — 9 o'clock. 

Saturday, October 7 
First football gams with Washburn — 

t o'clock. 

' - I Working Nucleux of I«st Year's 

Tram Ruck 

A tentative schedule Including en- 
gagements with the Universities of 
Illinois, Chicago, Minnesota, Nebras- 
ka, and Northwestern and the Iowa 
State college, has been arranged by 
E. A. Knoth, Kansas Aggie swimming 
coach. Coach Knoth has Ixsued a call 
for candidate:! fur the t«ain this 

A splendid working nucleus of last 
yeur'B team has returned this fall. 
They are Burton Colburn, Manhat- 
tan; Joe Mackey, Kansas City, Mo.; 
Micky Maglil, Topeka; and Joe 
Ttackery, Manhattan. Colbikm and 
Machey, each of whom scored 14 
points In the Aggie-Nebraska meet | 
last winter, have been keeping in 
form durlug tbe last summer while i 

The new 1125.000 K. S. A. C. caf- 
eteria building that Is nearlng com- 
pletion, will be the finest building of 
Its Mud In the state. 

To Seat Twice. As Many 

Miss Effle Carp, associate profes- 
sor of household economics, and di- 
rector ot tbe cafeteria, said In an In- 
terview recently, "Besides the other 
advantages of the new building, it 
will have a seating capacity of more 
than twice that of the old building, 
and the service wilt he more conven- 
ient for every one concerned." 

The cafeteria will occupy the base- 
ment and first floor of tbe building. 
The dining room proper Is a light 
room with full length windows of 
French effect. It occupies tbe entire 
north side of tbe first floor. The 
walls and celling of tho room are 
lielng finished In old Ivory, and the 
"-u.ii- will be finished In tan combi- 
nation with brown maglustupe comp- 
osition border. 

Can Feed ISOO 

The cafeteria dining roam will 
rent 260 persons at one time, or ap- 
proximately twice the number that 
could be accommodated in the old 
building. At tho noon hour It will 
bCnosslble to feed from 1,000 to 1,600 
persons, at the rate they were served 
in the> old cafeteria. The dishes 
Wd In tbe dining room will be 
carried to the dish washing machine 
in the basement by two suhveyors, 
■■'. Iiicli 'are the best carriers on tbe 
market. The dishes will be placed 
on the subveyors In much the same 
woy that th«*y wore returned In the 
old cafeteria. Clean dishes will be 
carried to a point behind the service 
counter by a third subveyor. 

The 'service room or service count- 
er wlit give double service to the 
lines entering at either end of tbe 
building n ml meeting at the center. 
Tltu service to the lines will be bled In efficiency compared with 
that oi the old building. The cafe- 
tet in kitchen is a !ii;nt, nunny room 
in the south ell toward Anderson 

.1 Room for Raking 

The i;eaeral store rooms are In the 




Dean Far re] 1 ftnuo* Biennial Report 

to Prexy — Men Are Scattered 

Over World 

nine and White Team Used 3BO Hen 

in Saturday's Game — Plenty of 

Material — Aggies Have More 

v Letter Men to Work With 

basement. The potato store room 

was specially constructed under the 

'advice of Prof. Albert Dickens of the 

Kansas State Agricultural college 
now has more than 1,000 agricultur- 
al graduates. When diplomas were 
given to the small group of men who 
remained through the 1022 summer 
school to complete the work of the 
agricultural curriculum, the total 
number of agricultural graduates 
reached 1.0ns, Of this number, 151. 
or 15 per cent, buvo been graduated 
In tbe past two years, according to 
the biennial report recently submit- 
ted to President Jardlne by Dean F. 
1). Farrell of the division of agricul- 

"II was not until 1900,*' Dean Far- 
rell says, "that the college graduated 
a strictly agricultural class, lief ore 
that time the graduates wero not 
classified as they now are. The 
largest of the 23 agricultural clas- 
ses was graduated In 10113, when 117 
degrees In agriculture were con- 
ferred. The smallest agricultural 
Huxs In the 2 3 -year period Is that 
of I DO I, which contained only 8 
members. One of the most famous 
claeses is that of tfio", which num- 
bered only 31 lint whose members, 
have shown unusual leadership and 
ability in applied agriculture. In sci- 
•■ulilic Investigation, In teaching, and 
oilier forms of high Ha-..: public 
serviio. Several have become 

"The 1,003 agricultural gradual oh 
are distributed throughout the Uni- 
ted States and In many foreign coun- 
tries. They are Hiii'i-»sKflilly Ulllnt; 
positions of responsibility and agri- 
cultural leadership, on ttie farm and 
elsewhere, from Connecticut to Cali- 
fornia, and from Alaska to Chins. 
Somewhat more tli-.n ImH the total 
number are located In Kansas." 

engaged in life guard work. 

Ben Cherrington Here 

Hen Cherrington, student secre- 
tary of tbe International Committee 
of the Y. M. C. A., who has Just re- 
turned from a trip to Europe for the 
purpose of studying conditions 
among European students, is in Man- 
hattan in the Interests of tbe Y. M. 
C. A. Mr. Cherrington has a heavy 
program uftile he Is in Manhattan, 
already bavlng appeared at the Bap- 
tist, Methodist, Congregational, and 
Presbyterian churches. Monday 
morning be gave a speech at the 
bigh school assembly. Monday af- 
ternoon Prof, Walter Rust's classes 
In sociology were dismissed for a 
lecture by Mr, Cherrington, 

Two Students Suspended 
Two students, a girl and a boy, 
have already been suspended from 
alt the privileges of the college for a 
period of 10 days. This action was 
taken because of an accumulation of 
unezcused absences from classes. 

Artivity Tickets Ready 
The athletic department Is now 
ready to issue season activity tic- 
kets. According to Mike Ahearn, 
director of athletics, students 
presenting their fee cards will be 
issued a season ticket (or all activ- 
ities for the present semester. 

horticulture department and Prof, L. 
ti, Melchers of - the botany depart- 
ment. The basement also has a room 
I for bak|ng that will in the future 
luke care of the baking for the 
cafeteria and any dormitories that 
may be built Tbe bakery will not 
be equipped immediately. 

Mechanical refrigeration will be 
used throughout tbe building. The 
contract for tbe plant Is under ad- 
visement. It will require about a 
seven horse power machine to care 
for tbe refrigeration. The building 
Is equipped with a complete ven- 
tilating system and Is wired through- 
out for all kinds of electrical equip- 

Miss Carp and the assistant direc- 
tor. Miss Vlnnle Drake, will have sep- 
arate offices on the mstn floor of tbe 

Tea Room Up Stairs 

On the second floor, Is a Isrgs 

central dining room, with three 

smaller dining rooms adjoining that 

can easily be made a part of the 

main dining room. These rooms will 

he used for tea room and banquet 

service that will be served from Its 

own kitchen on the same floor, which 

Is entirely apart from the cafeteria. 

Two class rooms on this floor will 

be used for Institutional teaching, 

while the cafeteria and tea room will 

', be used for a tenesmi laboratory. A 

■ separate laboratory is to be equipped 

I for the use for the household eoo- 

t no m lis experimental work. 

. When aaked when tbe cafeteria 

I would open, MlsaVCup answered, 

' , 


.Kit ill-: CHI, I, |-:iit-: THIS YEAR 

Enrolment Shows Increase of I 
Rig PretdimHii Clasn 

Miss JesHle McDowell Machlr. the 
registrar, has compiled tabulations of 
the enrolment, of dale September 22. 

The enrolment on this date, 1022, 
was 2,763. tJumpared with the enrol- 
ment of 2,646 on September 23, 1321, 
this shows tan increase of lis,- 

There are 820 freshmen venturing 
Into the realms of learning, while 
last year only 861 were In tbe fresh- 
man class. Then; are S29 sopho- 
mores, compared with 69! last year. 
Four hundred and forty-two Juniors 
enroled, white only 403 were. In 
school last year at this time. The 
seniors number 383, against 276 last 

One hundred specials, 60 grad- 
uates, 196 vocational school, 31 trade 
course, and 23 short course students 
bave their cards In the registrar*! 

The blue and white Washburn 
warriors are giving everything they 
have to prepare for the game with 
the Wildcats here Saturday on 
Ahearn field. Flushed With the vic- 
tory over the Ottawa Baptists the 
lebabuds are going to be extremely 
difficult to stop. 
Washburn Has Pour Letter Men 

The lebabodsars handicapped, with 
i- nly four letter men, but they are al- 
lowed to play freshmen in their con- 
ference, so they could be worse off, 
The Wildcats will play under Mis- 
souri Valley rules and the Icabods 
under those at tho Kuns&s confer- 
ence. ' i 

Of the four Ichubod tetter men 
CajiUttn lilevlns. and Barstow, tack- 
les, are both three letter nuen while - 
Jamison, end, and Sharder, guard, 
are two latter men. Coach Vosburg 
is a new, man In the ,siate and la 
handicapped In that hit men are not 
used Ki his style ot coaching. How- 
ever a green team Implicitly follow- 
ing the Instructions of their coach 
can do three times as much as an ex- 
perienced team Inflated with over- 
confidence, i, % t 
' Fifty Warriors on Field 

The Icbuhods have a squad of 50 
men out for their team and will 
weigh* In for an average of 1R6 for 
the line and 170 In tbe baekfleW. 
The Wildcat line will average 17* 
ami ihe buck Held 157. The purple 
■ i.i- I, iii-iii men aru all Tetter men and 
should, have a decided advantage ov- 
er life blue and whttu although they 
aro not so heavy, 

Wash burn used 20 men In defeat- 
tag Oiiuwn 19 tu lit I.i j Suturday, 
i li us showing thut «he ha* almost two 
j (■•.iihh of cfjuu! strength and ntagni- 
'title. The men used In the game 
against Ottawa* were: Culdwull, right 
end,: Of; lulu Hlevins, rlKln fickle; 
Baxott, llrown, and Langly, right 
guards; Hall and Hrwlu, center: 
Morris and Davidson, left guards; 
1'nrslnw, left tackle; Jemlnsun and 
,'truce, |«f| end: Crawford and Davis, 
.■ i:>ner. 'WbltV, Otikes. anil Shsrp, 
right hair: Brewster, left half; and 
for fall hacks, Taylor and See vers. 
Only one fumble was made on tho 
part, of Wushhurn, Ijy llrewHier, and 
they made 12G yurds from scrim- 
mage 1 . 

Varsity Wallop Fruah > 
The Wildcats have been showing 
up to great advantage In their scrim- 
mages iiMiilntit the freshmen In their 
three scrimmages. Saturday, when 
neilher inn-inn. Swarts, Searing. 
Stelner or Stark were In the line up. 
the yearlings carried thq hall over 
the varsity's goal once while purple 
wnrrlors were making a dosen ovtr 
the red meny Tbe varsity and year- 
ling scrimmages are becoming mora 
Mid more like real fames, and It !■ 
possible that Washburn will not 
have such s great ndvawtajm other 
than weight, after all. . 

Coach Vosburg has had *a chance 
to get a line on his men but Just what 
the Aggie men will do under com- 
petition other than J,he freshmen la, 
not known. ' 

Aggie- Washburn Score* * \ 

Mist Belle Hagani, '22, who Is In- 
structor in mathematics In the rural 
High school at Winchester, spent the 
week end with ber parents, Mr, and 
Mrs. A. T. Hagans, IIS Denlson ave- 

President W. M. Jardlne was In To- 
peka yesterday to attend a meeting 
of tbe state board of education. 

Arthur Maxwell, Lyle Read, and 
George Hanna spent the week end at 
tnelr homes in Clay Center. 



1BI2 ■ 




















No game 



No gam» 

Miss Lorna Troup, who is attend- 
ing K. V.. spent the week end at the' 
Kappa Kappa oYrnma house. 

Miss Grace Benjamin spent the 
week end at her hoaje is 
City, Ho. 


■w *— "^mm* 



Too Student Newspaper of the Kuui State Agricultural College. 
Published Every Tuesday and Friday of tbe College Y«*r, 
Entered at the Povtofflee of Manhattan for transmission through the 
•el It aa socond class matter, . 

Address atl communications retarding stories, etc., to the editor ot 
the Collegian and all letter* In regard to advertising tad subscription 
relei to the business manager. 


Buil new Manager. 

..C. R, Smith 

Offlce Phone 1464 

R. Q. Nicholi 


Despite the adverse critic I em of dancing regulations, one fea- 
ture which ellmlnaes afternoon dancing, is a blow to the hab- 
itual "cookie cruncher." This and the point system Bbould be 
ratter hard on the "country club" idea of college. 


Moses the ancient law giver Is looked upon by many with 
a sort of reverence. His laws are looked upon as a great step In 
human advancement. From his day to the present, lawmakers 
have taken a prominent place In human affairs. And yet Moses 
did nothing more than to outline a code of laws which was in 
•coord with the generally accepted public opinion as to what 
human conduct should be at the time In which he lived. His laws 
were feasible because they represented the concensus of public 
opinion. They did not attempt to take a step in advance of the 
race, they merely served clearly to define the proper ethical con- 
duct for that time. 

Galsworthy in his "Patrician" presents two opposing views 
as to the functions of law. One is that law is the central struc- 
ture around which human action Is built with a greater or less 
degree of conformity- The main structure of law cornea first 
and human conduct abides by the laws thus laid down. ' The oth- 
er theory is ^hat public opinion forms the structure and the laws 
act as an out line, serving rather to clarify and classify the direc- 
tion in which public opinion is progressing. 

Ethical standards have advanced. Corporal punishment 
which was administered a few centuries ago for the most trivial 
offense Is now largely abolished. The laws have advanced ac- 
cordingly. Occasionally, however, Borne ambitious reformer 
tries to blaze a trail through a. virgin forest and expects the mul- 
titudes to come boldly after him. He may even convince legisla- 
tive assemblies that his program should be adopted. But the 
composite mind of the human public must try apd test before it 
adopts. Until the new has been proved the public prefers to walk 
In the old paths. The composite public mind does not object to 
obeying laws which are deemed Just by public opinion, but when- 
ever legislative bodies lay down rules of conduct which fall to 
agree With the public's stnse of fairness, justice, and common 
ffense, tHan ttte public simply Ignores. The success of the cigar- 
ette law* fn'K>n0as is the most apt example of this principle. An- 
other example la the state law which makes such a large levy 
oh intangible property that tax payers realizing the injustice of 
the demands, refuse to acknowledge ownership. Rules of con- 
duct art the composite result of human opinion . To be success- 
ful thhy must be just, fairly conservative, and, above all, sensible. 

*™a*^— "■ i ■ * * — - - - ■ - i™ - ^ . 

Miss Ruth Dickinson spent the 
week end at her home In Maryarllle. 

Dr. C. W. Hobbi and Dr. N. D. 
Harwood made a professional trip 
to Cottonwood Falls. Wednesday. 

Prof. Albert Dickens and Jerry 
Quinn of the home study department, 
are at Wichita Judging the horticul- 
tural exhibit!*. 

W. F. Pickett will go to Troj next 
week to Judge the horticulture ex* 
hlblt at Doniphan county fair. 

R. J. Barnett la In Pueblo ibis 
week Judging the fruit at the Colo- 
rado slut e fair, 

Jack Hale and Donald Ash, both 
vocational men, have been trans- 
ferred to Carletoa college at Farm- 
in gt on. Mo, 

Don Claromer, Leslie Con* way, 
and Harold Hedges, vocational men, 
have returned to their respective 

* Qxorge E. Farley, district engin- 
eering expert of the United States 
veterans' bureau, spent several days 
in the coordinator's office. 

Prof, a Hi mint a Hoi man has been 
In Detolt this week judging the art 
exhibit at the county fair. 

Dress making of all kinds. 217 8. 
8th. St. 608W. sts 

Hewing machines for rent. Kipp's. 

Misses Francis Fran ken off, Th el- 
ma Coffin, Constance Clark, Iva 
Clark, and Opal Qaddia were guests 
at the Kill club for Sunday dinner. 

Miss Virginia Reeder and Mlsa 
Margaret Watson were the guests of 
Miss Kate Hauler of Chapman, Sat- 
urday and Sunday. 

La Von Hanna, Miss Jtfhnaon. and 
V. R. Vergades of Clay Center, were 
luncheon guests at the Beta Theta PI 
bouse Saturday noon. 

Sunday dinner guests at the Kap- 
pa Delta bouse were Miss Ruth Wil- 
son, C. R. Smith, and Rex Bushong. 

Good used baritone horn cheap. 
Klpp'e Music store. 

Typewriting and shorthand lessons. 
Phone 891. 4M 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

417 Poyntz 


Be On Time For 



Miss Oeaevtova Mott write* 
from K. g, A. O. that the echol* 
anhtp rating of her sorority, 
the Pte Retail Fit*, baa ledf all 
the other aororltlea at K. H, A. (\ 
for Use last/ thrm eemeatera and 
the pli ilf n this fall guarantee 
that leadership thja fall and win- 
ter, to o . — D ispatch to the H*r- 
Ington Han from Ita apm-ia! cor- 
respondeat! — 

That freshmen of all varieties are 
becoming more valuable than ever 
before la evinced by the advertise- 
ment of amlllnols lumber firm for an 
especially made and monogrammed 
oak paddle. The advertisement has 
been sent particularly to the frater- 
nities, We see no reason, however, 
why built to order paddlen could not 
be uaed to "good advantage by the 
sororities, and. for thai matter, by 
■the school at large on nil neophyte*. 
When freshman training 1b put on 
an artistic basis the/ schools or the 
country will begin turning out huiuu 
respectable clilapns. Since the 8. 8. 
0. A. has already gone ho fur us lo 
stipulate the size of the Implements 
to be used title fall, why not author- 
ise It to purchase a carload of tailor 
mudett and keep the campus from be- 
ing Uttered with shavings? 

Have the depths of irony ever been 
more deeply plumbed T We hope that 
students and faculty- nf K, S. A. C. 
will realize the value of this discov- 
ery. Homer and Harold, they must 
know, cannot live much more than 
80 years longer. There must be a 
■uccessof to curry on the banner of 
true wit. Fortunately that dilemma 
has been solved by the finding of 
such a person. Let us throng the 
canteen and drink our thanksgiving 1 . 

A Collegian Error , 

The following names were omitted 
from tbe Hat of Junction City stu- 
dents enroled at K. 8. A. C. this year: 
Margaret Gillette. Josephine Powers, 
Roblna Man ley, Prances Hoyt, and 
Harvey Grammar. 

"On to Missouri," Hay Pioneers 
Orinnetl la holding secret prac- 
tices for the first game of the season 
with Missouri October 7. "On to M||- 
sourl" la the battle cry of tbe Pioneers 
and ns tTiey have a non-conference 
game this week end they believe that 
they will take the Tigers' scalp lor 
their own display room. Coach Ed- 
ward la a former Outer man *nnd 
the outlook Is unite rosy in the Plen- 
eer enmp, ' 


An honest motion picture— a fir it -data, masterly 
melodrama shown by atl first-class, firtt run houses 




from "jazz" to Symphony 

Wc can supply them all giving you the benefit of our long 
experience and the caclusive igency for the highest grade 
musical instruments manufactured. 




rTr BROWN music cq. 


! ■■ ■■ m > i aai mn a »» ■■ . «; 







Other Do in's 

Toonerville Comedy - Fox News 




The dtacovery ot a fellow humorist 
la IsdeedHefresblng. It Is so seldom 
that we find anyone who will laugh 
at anythurg besides be fend she Jokes 
and Charley Chaplin, that to blund- 
er upon not only a humorist but an 
UdlTldual with a true conception ot 
satire la to throw us into a fit ot 
ecstasy. This delightful person was 
found In an Isolated corner of OGS 
the other day after ahe bad writ ten 
on the blackboard an outline for an 
altera pore speech. Here Is her pro- 

I. Of what It Is composed 
\. Cars. 

3. Drivers, 

a. Truck-. 

How* it Is kept up. 

I. Owners. 

S. Patrons. 

Ita benefits. 

1. To town. 

2. To rownspcopta, 

Mies Sue Moody and Miss Dorothy 
Hlgglns of Lawrence, Hpent the week 
end at the Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Mius Catherine Ehertiardt spent 
the week end at her home in Sail no. 

Miss Ituth Martin H?ft Monday for 
her home In Hiawatha. 

Miss Velmn Qood. and Mr. Wal- 
ter Crabb spent the week end with 
home 'folks at Lebanon. 

Misses Mildred and Marguerite 
Reasoner apent the weak end with 
home folks at Herlngton. 

Phonographs for rent. Klpp'a, 
Typwrittng and shorthand lessons. 
Phone ML iti 





The Girl Who 
Loved a Traitor" 

— and the girl the traitor loved 

Loll, waif of the sea, stole the woman who held the traitor's 
love— swept her from social world to a South Sea schooner, 
there to stage her own battle. But— while the hurricane 
howled, a destroyer roared in pursuit and above a 'plane 
soared eagle-like, woman did not fight against woman but 
FOR woman in a climax as big as they make 'em! 

"Hurricane's Gal" 

Allen Holubar 's latest production 
, starring Dorothy Phillips 

The picture that make* thrill* thrill! 8 Reels! 8 Big Ones.' 

Charles Chaplin, in "SHOULDER ARMS" 

5cn«Ai/«, J.- 00, 7:30, 9:15 Mat*. 10 •22c £m, 10c, 3Je 


This picture ie one of the outstanding picture* of the year. ■■■■..»«...»......,, ([[ , n n | | mtn 

Friday and Saturday 

A Crook Melodrama you won't soon forget 

Marshall Neilan's 

"Fools First" 

thi ORIGINAL wide 


Look for a* huh "E. 7." 
whan roo bur ■ wid*-w*b 
It kkn tiBw til* etnalm— tb 

EtenM mrttr ih«l hu nn »lirt 
tk\m or bothanomc bdjuitra 
•I luxary uid ioKd comfurt, 

Jfa to $t wr f W. (» tingU+np mtf '*' 
S, X. tHrif.and th* h~ Z. .SlK>r« Imrlrr. Natl 
-W, *r TW TW r. T.rttt C» . li tain n'. c«». 

When You Eat 

Your evening meal pome down town to the 


Manhattan's twf-t Caff 
Our Sunday meal* arc real f«d» A trial is all we aik 

$5J5 Meal Ticket for $5.00 



We also clip the neck with the triple O 
clipper — the closest neck clipper possible. 


On the campus Anderson Hall 


WW "»m »»iintumni)iin»mniiiniJnnimi. ntM)mi( j m 

The Lady Beautiful Shop 

Over College Book Store- Room 6 


Soft water shampoo — marcel— manicuring 
Electrical facials 

-1 ■ 

E. Burnham toilet articles 

Phone 1437 ~ 

1305 Anderson 


iiiimii i i i nHiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiini uiimiiimi mm»iMH iii |iimi»Pii:r.f 

Some Things 

For Your Party 

New Line Of 

Place Cards 
Tally Cards. 
Decorated Nut Cups. 
Candles, round and square. 


The College Book Store 

(We Carry Dennuoo Crepe Paper) 

iiuiiiiiiiiiHHM iiMiitr. »iiih """■■im ii m iiiii n iiiiii mi i m ii 

College Tailor Shop 



Largest^ Best * 

Pn°M 398 1202 Moro 




TnwwUy. Octobers 
Tea lor the Fifth District Federation 
' of Women's clubs, recreation cen- 
ter, 4 to 6- 

Wednesday, October 4 
Shi Alpha, 11a. genera^ science fra- 
ternity, reception at home econom- 
ics rest room. 1 to 6:90. 

Thursday, October B 
College club reception and dance, 
recreation center. 


The league of the Episcopal 
church entertained with a party at 
the parish, 611 Poynts. last Friday 
«renlng. The rooms were decorated 
With flowers, and candles furnished 
the U*ht for the evening. Mrs. L. 
B. White, Mrs. William Bankin, Rev- 
erend EawBon, and Prof. R. W. Con- 
over were on the reception commit- 
tee. The principal amusement of 
the evening was dancing. Refresh- 
ments were served at the close of the 
evening Over 7S students attended 
the party. 

big, and little sister hikes Friday: 
Mrs. J. 0. Hamilton, Mrs. J. V. Cor- 
telyou, Mrs. F. F. Frailer, Mrs. A. H. 
King. Mrs. A. M. Reed, Mrs. A.' M. 
Fatersoo, Mrs. F. E\ Colpurn, Mrs. 
R R. Hull, Mrs. B. F. Sweet, Mrs. 
N. W, Kimball, Mrs. H. W. Brubaker, 
Mrs. J. E. Ackert. Mrs. W. T. Strat- 
um. Miss Jessie McDowell Machlr. 
Miss Emma Hyde, and Miss Grace 

Miss Margaret White, Miss Ruth 

Martin, Miss Gilberts Wood ni ft, and 
Miss Vallie Man pin entertained with 
a breakfast Friday morning, Septem- 
ber 2 ft, for the girls of the Kappa 
Kappa Gamma sorority, st which 
they for many announced their en- 
gagements. Four red hearts were 
strung on a ribbon and on each was 
the name of a couple whose mar- 
riage will be an event of the future. 
Thirty-two guests were present. 

The Phi Delta Tau fraternity held 
formal in it a Hon Wednesday, Sep- 
tember 27, for Leland Dale Slnder- 

m, aenlor In electrical engineering. 

eluded: Major and Mrs. L. C. David- 
son, Captain anil Mrs. C. N. Jackson, 
Lieutenant and Mrs. Cole, Mrs. Cole's 
mother, Mrs. Blair, Lieutenant and 
Mrs. J. w Brower, Major Chapman, 
and Captain D. R. Norm, 

Following Is a list of the big sister 
"mothers" who will accompany the 

l it. <._■_. 



Major and Mrs. F. B. Terrill en- 
tertained the members of the mili- 
tary department with an Informal 
4: 80 dinner st their home, 830 Hous- 
ton, Friday evening. The guests in- 



Hair, tooth, hand, shoe and shaving brushes. 
Tooth paste, tooth powder, shoe polish 10c up. 


Phone 516J 

' ' N I. 



Read the opinion of others 

in regard to the Y. M. C. A. 

. — i 

"The'-Y" is a great booster for K. S. A. C. In 
addition to its campus activities its "Go to College 
Teams" visited 25 leading high schools last year. 
It deserves the support of both the faculty and 
student body." 

— President Jardine 

Mike Ahearn, director of Athletics, states: 
"The "Y" is doing a splendid service for the col- 
lege through their extension trips and the annual 
pep meeting held the first week of the college year, 
fires the first gun of the campaign for increased 
dollege spirit and real AGGIE PEP. " 

'"Local enough to boost K. S. A. C, even 
personal enough to help me each day, yet universal 
enough to be inspiring and effective in the far 
corners of the earth — I want to get in on the support 
of a thing as big as that." 

Dr. H.T.Hill 

"It is the duty of every man in college to sup- 
port the Y. M. C. A. because it stands for the best 
in college, and is one of the greatest factors in 
building up the morale of the student body." 

Kent Dudley, President S. S. G. A. 

' 'The Y. M . C. A. is doing great work in -build- 
ing up Christian manhood and fostering the proper 
college spirit." r 

"Doc" H. H. King 

"I consider the Y. M. C. A. one of the most 

useful and the least selfish of the college activities." 

C. R. Smith, Editor of Collegian 

October Victor records. Klpp's. 

Parher Fountain Pen* 
$2.50 and ap 

WaUrman Fountain 

Pent $2.50 and up 

Ever sharp Penal* 

50c- $1.00 tip 

Big Ben Alarm Clock* 
give the. bett service 
and are guaranteed 
for one year. Price 
$3.50. Other make* 
$1.50 and ap. 




▼ v Entertainments that are distinctive, ereaf i'h, refined 



Is Matrimony A Failure?" 

With an All Star Catt including T. Roy Barn**, 
Lita Lee, Walter Heir* and Lei* Wilson 


Tuesday and Wednesday 

Beyond The Hill" 



Friday and Saturday 





ii mmm iii Hu msM 

At the 

Green Bowl 
Tea Room 

Spccitl Sunday evening din- 
ners from six to eight 

Sandwiches, salads, hot muf- 

fini and waffle* our 


"Haw a Doughnut" 
ii u i mnu i m ii mmm i gun i u ittwmtf 

There uHU he a dancer with tht* picture who will dance the 

Fascination Dance. 

pe Fneaely and Call en Us. "Km as jUak, he Sen It's Li**" 

Lisk Twins Fpto Shop 



Leave Kodak work today -get it tomorrow 

Quick Service Eastman Kodaks 

Lowest Prices \\ Films and Supplies 

Teat We (take pertraiU. ate •eUsvgiaJ etd eemj wart 
sis* all kiads ft weieuj tmtot 

i m iiii i iii u i i iiiii i iiiii | iiii ii isi i iiii s jiii w iii n iii ) ii ) iiii ni iiiiiii j »w»gffg 

i n i n i m ii i i Jummii i mn ii mHim i ii iiii im 

Dress well 

Low cost 


tirnnrwt»unt»tti i iii i iiii i wau» i i ) i B uii ii M i iii ii uiiwiii i i i i ii riinmmt i tiii i tiiii i iu iii i ii iii i iiiiiii iii n u ii nm»m.iu.uu. 

Ice Cream 

it better 

A«ie.-C*ll 142 

Let us fill your order, lor fane? 

bricks, tee sreaaii, 

iherbett, Ice*, etc. 

Party and danct ordmrt 
oar tptcimlty 

Chappell's Creamery 

Phor,, 143 it* N. 4th 

Dramatic Art Studio 

Gertrude Dowd Tatriok 

Theatrical and ssasqasrade 
cosmoses s speciaitr 

208 N. I lifa St. 

Phone lie* 



Prompt mention (Iran to work taat 
In. Courteoui ireatmcol to sit. 

119 S, 4th St. 

Mif.h.ll Bid*. 


and Drive it yourself 
Auto Repair Shop 

M«M 247 ffeas* PAon. 43* 


212 So. 3rd. St. 

OUon's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

High grade material 
and workmanship 

107 N. 4th 

12284 Mora 


109 So. 4th Street 

Peat Service 

Quality Food 

Give us a trial 


l,"OH tin" »tuH( lit t.r [iriif., tin- 
* superb VENLS ojUtiyiU 
nil for prrfrrt jwiitil wurk. 
17 black degree*— 3 i-ofjying, 

American I < ."I 
1 .fi-il Co. 

,,1 is& 



Wile far 
, no^VVi r » 

V^*, " 4 ,1 r|'..|J, p. .1 

W ■.■lnujl-'nl l*i.m-ril» 





Biggs, Wolt*r», Vonni, und Uaylord 

Are Veteran* Who Are Hack With 

Cyclone*— Hji in Willaman mill 

Brother Pilot Team 

Ames, Iowa, September 29. — At 
ir opening practice September 15, 
44 Cyclones, mom of them sunburned 
from heavy outdoor labor tbU sum- 
mer, greeted Coacb Item Willaman 
aod his brother, Assist en t Coacb 
Frank \V Illinium, as they Started 
their lint season on tbe Ames grld- 

i but with the South Dakota game so 
■ near, they must be added almost at 
I ooce. 

Dawson lost three men, Swanson, 

\ Puceltk, and Lyman, from tbe left 

j ilde of the line. That leaves bta for- 

( mldnhle left wing of last season shot, 

end he must train new men for that 

place. Wright left the backflettl, but 

there It a dearth of material for that 


For the two positions ot guard 
and tackle, there are three or four 
likely candidates. Raasett, 1920 
guard, weighing 280, and speedy., !■ 
a. safe bet for one of the places. 
There are four or rive) other likely 
candidates for the other place, some 
letter men and some recruits. 

"Terrible" Thonoseii. Scboeppel, 
Scherer, Hoy, and Klemke are all 
after tbe end position. Klerake Is 
favored by the coaches. He Is tbe 
only man who baa not won a letter 
among the lot. 

Hum Phyllli Burt of Maple Hill 
was a week end guest at the Kappa 
Kappa Gamma house. 

Mist Sybil Watts, graduate lnbome 
economics clans of '22, has tbe posi- 
tion of diftltlan with the Bell Mem- 
or 1,1 1 hospital at Rosedale. Miss 

e-, w^ 1 - ■ - - 

Watts began her work In September,, 
Mlii Luella Sherman of the exten- 
sion department, was In Manhattan 
for a faw days last week. She went to 
Wichita Saturday to rlilt friends, 
and will spend two weeks there do- 
ing extension work. 


Only Four Letter Men Back 

AH but four ot last year's letter 

i graduated last spring and during 
summer session. Rlggs, who held 
down left end last year is the only 
letter man left on the line, while 
Captain Wolters at Quarter, Ira 
Young pitying half, and Oaylord 
who was tbe Cyclone's consistent full- 
back, compose the backfleld main 
atari ot hist year's first string. 

With almost 100 per cent turnout 
of last 'year's freshman squad and 
second team, Conch Willaman has 
not been wanting for material. 
Competition In Km-kf li-hl 

Tbe backfleld posit tone are belig 
keenly competed for. Roberts, one 
of tbe moat outstanding men on the 
freshman team will give Woltera a 
♦lose race for the pilot position. 

Palm, who played half in several 
game i lust year will give Oaylord all 
be can handle to hold hla poHlUon as 

Ira Young and bforby who played 
In several game* lust year have been 
changing places with Wtngert and 
Allen, two of the trosb proteges. 

Many men are trying for center 
an* end while the tackles and guards 
are not having such a close battle. 

Prospects Are good for a large 
turnout of freihmen at their open* 
tog practice -Wednesday afternoon. 


Ml SB Eat her Otto has withdrawn 
from college and returned to her 
home at Riley. 

Mn. Esther Andrews Mullendore,' 
'21, of Washington. D. C, wta a 
guest Ittt week at the borne of her 
parents, Prof, and Mra. W. H. An- 

Mlts Edith Fairchlld of Denvet, 
Col., arrived In Manhattan Thurs- 
day of last week to enter college. 

Dinner guests at the PI Beta Phi 
house Sunday were Prof, and Mra. 
H, B. Winchester, and Mr. W. J. 

Miss Vallle Maupin upent the week 
end In Kansas City, the guest of Mlsa 
Sybil Watts. 

Guaranteed violin E, A, D, and G 
etrlngH, cost no more than others;. 

Miss Hazel Lynesa, borne econom- 
ics "22, visited friends (n Manhattan 
over the week end. Mlsa Lyness Is 
teaching domestic art In the high 
school at Westmoreland. Five oth- 
er K. S. A. C. graduates are mem- 
bers of the faculty at Westmoreland. 

J. W. Honeywell and Mrs. Agnes 
Honeywell of Hunter, spent the week 
ontl with Mrs. Honeywell's parents, 
Mr. and Mra. A. B. Jo nee, at 1219 
Pnyntx avenue, Mr. Honeywell hue 
charge of manual training and nlh- 
letlcs in tbe rural high school at 

Miss Ruth Coo ley, secretary to 
Dean Holton, who linn been on her 
vacation since September 1, will re- 
turn to the office Monday. 

Mis-; Grace Stelnlnger spent Sun- 
day with her parents In Clay Center. 

1 y 

Top Coats 

Gaberdines— Whip cords 

in the better shades 

$20.00 to $37.50 

Fashion Park and Sincerity 

Givin Clothing Co. 



Always Appropriate 


W. WILLIS, Manager. 

Flower Shop Phone 56 
Greenbouie Phone 1440 

t — 

_£_ . 

I imi intmtttt 

The Clothes 

* • 
we clean, press or repair speak 

. for themselves 
'our service is at your command 


Cleaning and Dye Works 

1110 Moro 

Phone 299 



Kwik Pak 

Laundry Mailing Cases 


Co-operatiVe Book Store 

Phone 236 


407 Poyntz 

OpptuU Wart hi tp Thlmlrt 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Beit 

in i nnn ii nmiimiiHi'f"tf ww mtm&m mmmmmmm 

Dakota a ami' Will lie i'i,n.-.l 
Saturday . • 

Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 27,-— With 
Nebraska's first Rami- just 10 days 
off, Coacb Dawson hag kept bis larRe 
Husker nqaad hard nt It alt week. 
Scrimmage, besrtui Inst week, baa 
been getting n lit tin longer, nnd n 
little harder rni-b night. Tim gnteti 
Of Nebraska nob! will he thrown open 
to the students tomorrow, n wan 
Intimated by Dawtmu today thnt tbe 
varsity squad will stark tit* agntiiHt j 
the yearlings flntunluy. 

In spite of the at Iff drilling, how- 
aver, neither of the two head roachex 
are particularly pleased with Hie out- 
look today. "They're not mmrly 
bard enough", Is about ns maejb In- 
formation an can bo e4lelted from 
Dawson. Owen Friink says tlio field 
fa itlil gret'ii. Scrimmages are. In 
fact, about all the mun have hud so 
far. Line practice, aignal running, I 
and forwarding have been tabled un- 
til tbe men get "hard," Just when 
they will be taken uii Is uncertain, 

U I II T', l tm""l" | Ml " ' """ Il "" " ' "**" 


_ - -- ^^M^^^^M ~ — / — ~ 

$27.50 -$30.00 





Our modern equipment sod skillful 
examination in every detail auurc* 
ear patron* glaaiei especially adapt- 
ed to their individual virion. 

It'* better to kaow thaa I* (neti 

lack (arvics etstrrM rear 



The Optometrist 
OAee at Askrra't Jewelry Store 

We are showing the new 
models and colors. Ah 
ideal coat for fall wear. 
Warm, serviceable and 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 

■ eaapea M e jaea m 

N teww 

Hotte's Electric Company 

Electrical Wiring and Appliances 


Office 421 Poyntz 


Phone 696 


tn i immm i i»mi i mn» ii iiimmni im r;» i mi: i ii i uw i tii i iiii» iii iii i i i ii i ii i tiiiw nm 


Everything for the Radio 


406 Poyntz 

Watch Our Windows 

) - iit»titiHitiiiniin»ii i i ii TiiH i ui i i» ii ii ii i» i »i i »i»H i »i» i i iiiiii ni iii i i in»»»iii iii ii 

uujuii i u ii ii i uiniuii i ii i iAiiui iiii i i H i nmi ii ii iii iiiu i i iii u i M iii i iii ii i i iiii nmirimiu i 


Marshall Theatre Building 


People Ute 


Di i imiujii ii iui i ii i ii ii H iii nH ii iiuii iiiii iii iiii imii iiiii n i iii ii m i ii iiiii itiiH i i ii im iti 

rmiiriimH i ri i tiiiii i iiiiiiMi i i ii iii i i ii ii i ii i iiii i i i ui i iiittii iii i i in iii iiuiiiittmiii i i liim 


MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 4(H) Poyntz Avenjje . 

We carry a complete lint of Diamonds, 
Witches, Clocks, Jewelry, Novelty Goods, 

Silve rwa re, China and Cut Glaw 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iii m i im iii i iiiiiiiiiii m iii inn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii m 







-^^— -• 


NO. R 


j bul .viih "Papa" Fran2 as a prospec- 
i live fullback all is not ho rosy. 
\ Ooacn Hnchinan has, if it were not 
Tor ilio hospital Hat; at least two first 
String men for every posit Ion, but 
the question is; Just how 'Rood are 
these men? Tomorrow's game will 

Amities Have Sinn- lienor Men 
Washburn has four » letter men 
back, Captain "Ted" Hlevlns, tae- 
kle; John Barsto**, tackle; Norman 
Jamison, end, una) Ralph, Schrader, 
etui. The Aggie.-) have 10, Captain 
■Russian" Hahn, left guard; Stein- 
i er, left guard: Nichols, left tackle: 

WASHBURN TEAM WEIGHS HEAVY ****««•. *m mm* i*** 

I right end; Burton, .right halt; 




No, Men, Not for You 

All new girls, attention! W. A. 

Home lli:'|ii<Jil List Iri Skyrocketing 

— Baelimaii Nol Wore of Line- 

mi> — No Positions Are 

Cinched Yet 

Swart* and Axllne. quarter; 
left half; and Sears, rullback. 
Coach Bach man says thai no man bn 
the squad lias his place cinched and 
he Is not at all sure himself as 10 

Everybody lit Aggieville is talking 
about what the Wildcats are going 
to do to the Ichabods, but are not 
saying just what the Blue and White 
warriors are going to do to the Pur- 
ple gridsters, when they clash on 
Abeam field tomorrow, 

Topekani Show Up Well 
The boys from the capltol city have 
a fighting team as was attested by 
the scrap they put up In their first 
conference game against Ottawa last 
Saturday, They also proved that 
they fight until the last whistle has 
blown and don't believe In taking a 
rest during the playing time. A 
team that fights as hard, as fairly, 
and as desperately as do the Icha* 
bods Is a team to command respect 
In anybody's league. 

Any aggregation that will put out 
an average line of IBS pounds surely 
cannot be called Infants or weak- 
lings. Washburn has played 20 
games against the Aggies and won 
nine of them and tied two. Which 
ever leaves Ahearn field tomororw 
afternoon bearing tbe laurel wreath 
of victory will be the owner of the 
larger numbers in the percentage 
column. The Blue and White war- 
riors are working day and nlgbt to 
get a dei.Ui grip on the pigskin and 
the Wildcats have their work cut out 
for them to keep tbe Ichabods from 
adding another football to their col- 

Coaches a Utile Pessimistic 
Tbe Washburn hospital list Is 
down to nil but the Aggie total is 
skyrocketing. Here they are: 
"Ding" Burton, Clements, Hutton, 
Cox, Letter, Butcher, Portenler, and 
Brown. Looking over this Hat one 
can not blame the coaches for being 
just a little pessimistic over tbe out- 
look for tomorrow. 

Tbe freshman scrimmages are not 
doing the varsity a great lot of good 
on account of the ligbtnesstof the red 
line and tbe intra varsity scrimmages 
do not enable the coaches to get 
any kind of an idea as. to the 
strength of the competing men, 
Washburn has had her iryouts and 
been found worthy. 

Possible Mnc-iip 
Coach Bach man does not know 
Just who will start the game tomor- 
row but it will probably go some- 
thing like this; Sebrfng, right end; 
Staib, right tackle; Schlndler: 
right guard; Perham, center; Cap- 
tain Hahn, left guard; Nichols, 
left tackle; Munn, left end; Swam, 
quarter; Brandly, right half 
Sears, fullback; and Stark, 


invites you to Its annual coat u me 
party, hi recreation hall, the Mght 
of October 1 3. 

This party In held every fall by 
the Women's Athletic association. In 
)rder to ni;tke the n>w girls ac- 
quainted with this organisation. It 
la'an all girl affair. 

Kvery one must eome in costume 
— tacky. Hallowe'en, ■ fairy, hobo, I 
Jap— anything. Prizes are offered' 
Tor the ciever?sl costume — one which 
Is best curried out, and "acted" out — \ 
t ml for the Mcklert costume. lw. i 
rear Helen Larson rapped the prise' 
for the el eve rent costume. She was 
a small hoy In overalls, freckles, and 
all. A'Hce Mdnton whs tbe tackiest. 
In n doll's hat, gaily figured knickers, | 
intl purple hose with green strides 
unulng nronn^ihem. not to mention 


They Mutt Be Workers or— 
The work t>n the stadium Is pro- 
-r.-niiiK rapidly and Is, even now. 
beginning to nh.>W S j g(l!1 o( , Uc ln(n g 
i bat is to lie. "Each day brings the 
wori, [bin miicii nearer completion", 
<v ■ Mr. Moore, one of the sione mas- 
ons v. ho J,» really enthusiastic about 
his part of i lie work, "because ail! 
of the buys are anxious to get it lin- I 
Ixlieii, and if any come around here 
[who aren't— well, they don't stay 
li ' .iiiiiiiK (Hie i:< Tons controls: ,f, »6. . Hui you should talk to the 
Ill'MOR MUiAZIVE i 1 " 1 ■■ »eek i.-e I tfon'1 know' what to 

•__ j "'1! J 'ii. i CSBl Mint we ace nil hard 

i xi wurk " 

MAY BE PUT ON SUBSCfilPTION PLAN »«< * Mm whs,,-, umn. 

tn, reporter stnply looked around 
1 for himself, ami took what he could 

I rout i he men. A :mrt of ihe seal- 
1 .ti. section js now luueieted ami the 

rest Is nearly ready for concrete. 



HTIH 'KM II' mil 

hall ki:.\so\ 


llitnl.l Holtlm Is rivsldcitt of New 

Hod.V — Editors Issue Call for 

Humorous Copy — I'm Boxen 

ill \i -]• • , Hull 

who Is the best man for any position, 1 ber combl-r: Jacket. Costumes like i 
"Bach" refused to give the writer a these will not necessarily take the 
tenative line-up saying that it depend- prtie this year. Be original, 
ed upon the last night's scrimmage j There will be a program by some 
Just who started the game tomorrow, j of the cleverest girls In W. A. A.— 
Coach Bnchman did not seem to be | and all W. A. girls are clever— nnd 
very optimistic as to the outlook for Bti.nts. and games . and dancing. 

an Aggie victory tomorrow. He was 
probably recalling how the Ichabod 
warrlora fought when the Wildcats 
Invaded Topeka two Thanksgivings 
ago and left with a nothing to noth- 
ing defeat. 



There Is always u grand march at 
the beginning In order to give the 
girls a chance to show off their cos- 
tumes. Of course there will be re*- 
fresbments. No party Is complete 
without ibem. Last year lee cream 
cones were served — a}l you could 
eat. The committee ban not an- 
nounced what will be served this 
year. You *will have to come and 
find out. 

Remember that all new girls are In- 
vited, whether they are freshmen or 
not. You will all receive Invitations 
through tbe post office, but If your 
name is overlooked, come anyhow. 

List Includes 145 Different Occupa- 
tions— 38 Are Farm Oc- 

The 144 students who are en- 
rolled in tbe agricultural freshman 
seminar have received from the of- 
fice of the dean of agriculture a list 
of occupations in which tbe agricul- 
tural graduates of Kansas State Ag- 
ricultural college are engaged. The 
list contains the names of 146 agri- 
cultural occupations. It Is compiled 
from reports of the activities of per- 
sons who have received degrees In ag- 
riculture since 1900. The number 
of these graduates now exceeds 1,000, 
Commenting on the list, Dean F. D. 
Farrel! of the division of agricul- 
ture said: 

"Of the 146 occupations listed, 33 
are classed as farm occupations. 
These include a variety of activities 
aucb as orchard management, live- 
stock breeding, poultry production, 
and dairy farming. Approximately 
50 per cent of the graduates are en- 
gaged in these farm occupations. 
The remaining 112 occupations 
named tn tbe list are agricultural hat 
are not carried on as farming en- 
terprises. They include such activ- 
ities as the teaching of agriculture 
In high schools and colleges, county 
agent work, flour milling and grain 
elevator operation, creamery mana- 
agement. tbe editing of agricultural 
publications, and the management of 
agricultural marketing enterprises'. 

These occupations are being fol- 
' lowed by 36 per cent of the agrtcul- 

\ conn lete reorganization of the 
m iiiugcineiii of the Brown Hull, the 
college humor magazine, bus just 
hem completed and the first Issue 
is scheduled to appear the last of 
the month. 

Case Is President of Senior class 
The senior class election was held 
Tuesday at the Royal Purple win- 
dow. Considerable interest was dis- 
played In this election. Approxi- 
mately ZOO out of 36S seniors voted. 
The following officers were elec- 
ted; president, Glen Case; vice-presi- 
dent, "Doc" Wilson; treasurer, Louis 
M. Knight; secretary, Faith Martin; 
marshal, Warner Adams; assistant 
marshal, Alice DeWitt; athletic di- 
rector, women, Renna Rosenthal, 
men, A. B. Woody; historian, Re- 
bekah Deal. 

Maurice I jiine Goes to Cleveland 

Maurice Laine, who was graduated 
from tbe Journalism department of 
K. S. A, C. last spring, is visiting In 
Manhattan before going to Cleveland. 
Ohio, where he has a position with 
the Capper publications. 

Mr. Laine took a position in the 
advertising work on Capper's Farm 
publications this summer and waa in 
the Topeka offices. His new job will 
be mostly contract work in which 
he will deal directly with beads of 
large organ liat ions. The position Is 
much better than bla former one and 
will give him wider and more varied 

May Register to Vote on Bonn* 

Ten People Cunt ml Magazine 
Heretofore the policies of the mag- 
azine have been handled directly by 
only three persons, an editor, assis- 
tant editor, and business manager. 
Id accordance with tbe new plan, 
.In ■ completed, ten people will he In 
immediate, charge of the publication. 
The new organization consists of a 
Brown Bull board in uddltiou to the 
regular editorial and business staff. 
Tli - board consists of seven mem- 
bers; three student members of Sig- 
ma Delta Chi, men's journalism frat- 
ernity; three members of Theta Sig- 
ma Phi, the women's Journalism 
fraierntty; and the head of the Journ- 
alism department. Officers of the 
board, elected last week, are. Harold 
Hohbe, president; Josephine Hemp- 
hill, secretary; and Edith Abbott, 
treasurer. The other student mem- 
bers of the board are, Dahy Burnett, 
Victor Blackledge, and Raymond 

Albert Meade la Editor 
A direct editorial staff, to be chos- 
en for each Issue, was selected at 
the same meeting and consists of Al- 
bert Mead, editor, Prances Johnstone, 
assistant editor, and Alan Dalley, as- 
sistant business manager. The busi- 
ness manager. Victor Blackledge, 
was. acordlng to a stipulation In the 
board's constitution, previously elec- 
ted in a meeting of Sigma Delta Chi. 
Tbe president of the board will act 
in the capacity of managing editor 
and keep the copy coming In be- 
tween administrations of the issue 

Four magazines have been plan- 
ned for this year, and, due to the 
stabilising Influence of the board, 
the publication will probably be put 
on a subscription basis. 

John Post Is Art Editor 

II has been definitely decided that 
the first issue will be culled tbe 
"Evolution Number." Plana for It 
are already far along, and the editor 



Two Organisations Will lie Formed 

Tills Year — 20 Are Chosen From 


! tural graduates. Wblle they are not 
left | classed as farming enterprises, they 
half. However Doolen Is almost i nevertheless render direct service to 
as good as. Sebrfng on the rl^ht agriculture and arc necessary to the 
flank; Franz, Laswell, Ballard,' welfare of farming in particular, and 
and Qtiinn are ready to take a '•" Industrial and social welfare in 
whirl at right tackle; Henry, Teall, general, 
and Miller are fightinrj nsc!: n:id 
neck with Schiindler for right 
guard; Hutton and Harter are! 
quite able to replace Perham. at j 
center; at left guard Hahn is notj 
a Jump ahead of Stelner, Mueller,! 
or Lamme; left tackle is welt pro- 
vided for with Ewing and Beta In; 
the offing: at left end Munn has ' VTODerB — * o'clock 

The state bonus bill, which Is of Bre " rt » Ba ™"« | ng a cry for humorous 
great Interest to many Aggies, who lropy: J **" 1 - Poems nnd sketches, 
are veterans of the world war, lsj J ' hn } ' mt - wh " wf " Do remembered 
now to be left to the people for de- 1 for . bI *. oXcell ^ t «rt work in last 
clslon,as to Its passage. Any ex-sol- 
dier who has been In Manhattan for 
30 dtiys and who Is a citizen of Kan- 
sas should register for voting today. 

The Oirls' Glee club met Tues- 
day afternoon for the purpose of or- 
ganizing. Miss Edna Ellis presided 
at the business meeting and the fol- 
lowing officers were elected: presi- 
dent, Ruth Bcott; secretary-treasur- 
er. Agnes Ayers; librarian, Clara 

About |f girls tried out for the 
glee club this year, and from this 
number a tint and a second club 
will bo formed. There are 20 girls 
in the first club. The members of 
tbe second club have not yet been 

Miss Edna Kills will direct both of 
the tjirla* glee clubs this year. Miss 
Ellis has had wide experience tn 
glee club and choir work. 

The members of the first club are 
as follows; first soprano — Fern 
Case, Georgia May Daniels, Clara 
Howard, Roxle Meyer, Ruth Scott, 
and [.coin Wallace; second soprano 
— Eunice Anderson, Agnes Ayers, 
Jessie Bergwin, Mary Lecper, snd 
Margaret Reasoner; first alto— Myr- 
tle Dubbs, Mary Bess Lawson, Er- 
nestine Plnkerton, Marian Randies, 
and Edna Unrugh; second alto — 
Marguerite Brooks. Margaret Cor- 
by, Clara Hlgdon, and' Dolly VarnOr. 


Peob Hill He There willi Purple 

C.:]!^ WunipltH Cm lliiuee Afler- 

\wutl — Mjii-nIihII Theater Ulves 
Pree Show "KikiIs First" 

The first big pep meeting of the* 
season will be held Friday evening at 
7:30 at the auditorium, to rush In 
the football season and to stir up pep 
for Hie opening game with Wash- 
burn Saturday. "Doc" H. H, King, 





Huddle ami sir!. >in Club of Chicago 
fulfill HtfM'kjnnN Offer* Three 

VtS/ ■■■. for He i Coul ributionx 


By Margaret Reasoner. Box 3 

Thursday, October S 

chance to crow over Weber, I 
OfUnan, Croft. Gartner, Keas, orj 

Swartz has a slight edge on 
Ward but with a little more experi- 
ence the re* thatched man Is going 
to be heard from. Although Brown 
and Cox are on tbe sidelines at the 
present time Swartz Is a long way 
from being sure of his position. With 
Burton out of the running Brand- 
ly appears to be slightly In tbe lead 
over Rebberg and Rncker. Van- 
dal!, Shaw, Morrison, and Axllne 
are stepping on Stark's heels tor tbe 
berth at left half. 

With Portenler, Butcher, and Cle- 
ments on the side lines for tomor- 
row's game, Patterson and Bears are 
•artag f le/rUUw ibair »wf 

W. Ia. A. meeting In K. fraternity 
room — S o'clock. 

Kappa Phi recognition service in 
home economics rest room — 7 

Friday. October « 

Pep meeting at auditorium — 7:30. 

Vocational mixer fh recreation ball 
— I o'clock. 

Free show at Marshall — V o'clock. 
Monday, October • 

Science club meeting home eco- 
nomics rest room — 7:10 o'clock. 
Toeedajr, October 10 

Spanish club meeting la A74 — 4 

Friday, October 14 

Freshman spread for all girls — reo 

Burr Will Lead Forum 
Prof, Walter Burr of the sociol- 
ogy department will lead the Forum 
at the Congregational church next 
Sunday evening at 6:30. Tbe Forum 
. la composed of the young people of 
i the church. Its purpose Is to give 
the young people an opportunity for 
free and frank discussion of .social 
and Industrial proHlems as they ex- 
ist at present. Ben Cherrfngton of 
Denver, who has been making recent 
Investigations In Europe, led the dis- 
cussion last Sunday evening. Pro- 
fessor Burr will continue the discus- 
sion of "Labor Unions ," 

Prof. J. b. FHch, bead of the 
dairy department, went to Spring- 
field, Mo., last Monday where be 
Judged Holsteln and Jersey cattle at 
the Ozark Stock show Tuesday and 
Wednesday. He returned yesterday. 

N. E. Olson, associate professor In 
the dairy department went to To- 
peka Monday to conault with tbe i j 
stale architect about tbe dairy de- chairman and I 

The Sail d hi and Sirloin club of Die 

I year's Issui'H, lias been chosen art ! Union Stock yards of Chicago hnve 

editor and wishes alt people who can 

cartoon or Illustrate to get In touch 

with him Immediately by mailing 

I him Bamples of their work through 

I the collet. ■ posiufflce. An especially | graduate students in agricultural col 
large number of Illustrations and leges In United States and Canada. 
cartoons are going to he used this 

lloxes for receiving copy will be 
pta<ed In Anderson hull and in tbe i 

Collegian office and the editors want j reed 1,500 words In length 
every person who can write to get i 4. Essays must be written on one 
bvsy and send In some humor. All ] side of paper only, and should be 
those contributors who get eunugh typewritten although this Is not re- 
Oi their material printed will be j quired. Papers submitted should not 
treated to a banquet after the issue's: bear Idem Ificat Ion marks, name snd 
puiillcatlon. These banquets are be- ; address of contestant being written 
coming more and more a feature of j plainly on a separate sheet. 
Mi- school year. 5. All essays must be In the 

A number of novel ideas In con- hands of committee chutrman. 
neclon with the "Evolution Number" dharles E. Snyder, by November 1. 
have already been evolved and the' 0. They will be Judged by a com- 

uimounfctl their IU22 Medal Essay 
contest. The rules of the contest 

1. It i lui II be open to alt under- 

2. The subject for the 1922 con- 
tent shall be "The Principal Factors 
In Huecensful Livestock Production." 

3. Competing essays must not ex 

'MIKI-:." high exiiii.-fi poienats of all 
Wlliicul sports and sportsters 

chairman of the athletic board will 
I reside. 

"Doe" and Mike Will Talk 

"Doc" King and Mike Ahearn will 
he the big bugs at the meeting. Doe 
nnd Mike have pulled together in 
nihleilca for the last 10 years and 
neltiier one has gut the belter of 
the other yet. 

'".ubuj" Co.lty, chief Wild-cat 
repsler, who has been winding up 
bla arms and exercising his lungs, 
will load tbe cheering. 

President Jardlne will give a pep 
speech. Prexy's presence gives ad- 
ded i in |n rtn nee to this meeting and 
shows that he backs Ihe team. 

"Our Mike" Ahearn will speak oa 
athletic iti IiIi'iuh and give and Idea, 
of what Is ahead. Mike, as 
n football veteran, knows the situa- 
tion and can give valuable dope, not 
only nu Saturday's game, but on the- 
reat of tbe games throughout the 

Harh Will Appear on Htagtt 
Coach Bachman wilt talk on the 
football outlook for this year and 
will tell about tho team, He will 

v.!,* u- school will be taken into the 
editor's confidence soon. 

partment's Interests la the new wing 
or Waters ball, now under construc- 

■art F. Bark, 'IJ, la director of 

agriculture la tbe vocational agrl 
etltare higb 

Form Poultry Club 
Forty agricultural and vocational 
students met Monday afternoon to 
form a poultry club at this college, 
chosen temporary 
A. Campbell temp- 
orary secretary. The election of offic- 
ers will be held next Monday In the 
old Ag building, room II, at 7 3g 
o'clock. Anyone who Is interested 
. in such an organisation Is asked tt 

mlttee of competent men, and 
awards will be announced at the 
time of Ihe "International." 

7. The first prlae will be "Ruth" 
gold medal; second prise, sterling 
silver medal; and third prlxe bronze 

ft. Winning essays will he sub- 
mitted to leading agrf cultural papers 
for publication. 

To win this contest la regarded as 
one of tbe highest honors open to ag- 
ricultural students. Members of 
Prof. C. E. Rogers' industrial featare 
writing class will compete In the con- 

TUHHV" f'OUHV. cblof exhorts* 

wudesi nepstera 


also bare some !den.i as to the Aggie 
chances fur the Valley championship 
this year. 

"Doc" King wlli speal: on college 
spirit. "Doc" Is noted for bis pen 
aYeoches. He hst a lively Interest 
In everything that Is for tbe better- 
ment of tbe college. He is president 
of the stadium board, which means 
that be Is doing sit he can to help 
ret the stadium In condition to he? 

Fresh to SR in Pit 

Tho freshmen win be present at 

tho meeting with their little purple 

caps and will have the seats of honor 

down In tbe pit. The froth dslegs- 

CCeacludsd oa pass are) 




Ths Student Newspaper of ths Kiuh State Agricultural Collage. 
Published Every Tuasday and Friday of the College Year 
Entered at the Poetofflce of Manhattan for transmission through tb* 
■Kile a* second clssa matter. » 

Address all communications regarding stories, etc., to the «<»Uor of 
the Collegian and all lettera In regard to advertising and subscription 
rate* to the business manager. 


c it. Smith 

Office Phone 146* 

Business Manager. 

R, C. Nichols 


paper there. Professor King will 
tar no. Walt five minutes, then so 
back to Anderson, consult map and 
get bearings. Go this time to new 
agricultural hall. Enter all rooms 
where class la In session and ask If 
quiz paper is to be secured there. 
Walt five minutes in each room after 
being told no. Oo back to Anderson 
again, consult map and get bearings. 
Repeat this process for all buildings 
on campus. If you start out In time 
in the morning you will reach Kedzfe 
halt J u hi after the business office has 

couple dared to venture to a football 
game! the man was immediately 
blanketed and' told to come neat 
time with members of his sex only. 
However, without change there can 
be no progress. Bo the girls can 
rest assured that they'll hare plenty 
of company this year for these 
events, because Dad has had to shell 
out the bard earned f 5 for the Var- 
sity Activity fee and every student 
baa a ticket that admits him to these 
various events. 

Even if there Is an old saying that 

closed. Ten feet straight In front of two can hve as cheaply as one, the 

Coach Bachman is doing wisely in placing consistent train- 
ing and teamwork above spasmodic and independent perform- 
ance In handling the football squad thiB year. This eliminates 
the possibility of building up a class of athletic Bnobs who be- 
lieve that the college owes them everything. 


In spite of our place in life we are inclined to run along in 
the same old rut from day to day. Whether we are students, or 
professors, or eweeperB of floors we have a tendency, to do our 
dally thinking and acting In the usual conventional way. 

At the fraternity house when we meet a new man we grip 
his hand tightly, smile, and warmly declare that we are "certain- 
ly glad to know him" when as a matter of fact we may have been 
jumping from pillar to post trying to avoid him. At our parties 
we tell our hostess we "have had a splertdid time." Let a man 
fall from his bicycle and some one immediately exclaims, "Hold 
'er deacon, she's headed for the river"— it's not new, not origin- 
ill, not even funny any more, hut it is the thing to say we think 
and we say it. For the last 10 years Collegian studentB have 
been saying that same thing when men fell from their bicycles. 
, In our robbery stories In the newspapers we have been reading 
for years that "the thieveB escaped In a waiting automobile. Po- 
lice are combing the city." In fact, it 1b said some papers keep 
those lines set up and waiting all the time. 

We wear the same kind of clothes as the other fellows. We 
act as the other fellows act. We say and think what the other 
fellow thinks. We drift about from morning till night, saying 
and doing, but hardly realizing we are alive. It is not the per- 
son who lives thla sort of life that becomes president or keeps 
the world from war. 

We are slaveB of convention. We are losing our individual- 
ity. We do not think. Lincoln was not conventional. Herbert 
Hoover careB but little what the other fellowB do or how they act. 
Lincoln and Hoover have amounted to something. Let us emu- 
late their* example. 


The opening of the football ReaBon this year murks a new 

epoch in Aggie athletics, First Hachman came and pulled the 

( Wildcats out of the losing mt. He put fight into their syBtems. 

This year finds the new stadium tinder construction, the varsity 

v activity fee functioning, 'and a football machine that has been 

working together for the laBt two years. 

The activity fee enables expansion in athletics which was 
not possible under the old sclmpy system of financing. When 
the Aggies take on Nebraska they are competing with the team 
which is generally conceded to be the strongest Missouri Valley 
team. In addition to the game with Nebraska there is the game 
with Texas Christian university team, one of the foremost foot- 
ball teams of the Bouth. 

the main entrance you will see a 

sign reading, "Quiz Paper Mere." 

Disregard thin sign To your right 

you will see another door. Above It ! 

is a sign reading, "No Quiz Paper 

Here." Enter this door and ask It I have dates 

this Is where to Ret quiz paper. You I 

boy a haven't seemed to believe it In 
the past years when It came to buy- 
ing two tickets for all these oc-: 
casions. So now that ft Is a 'Dutch' 
s>ffair, students might Just as well 


will eltber be knocked down or di- 
rected to business office. The busi- 
ness office will, however, be closed 
and you will have to start out again 
the next morning. 

It Is to be hoped that the scorch 
ing winds blowing off the hot sopho- 
more election will not shrivel up any 
aspirants to the high estate of class 
politics. We are sure that we are 
not unduly solicitous; for should 
anything ever happen to our grim, 
keen, and calculating politicians, 
should they ever hare a stroke of In- 
tellectual light and realise that they 
have been overheating themselves 
for nothing, wbo will waste the class 
money and mess up the bulletin 
boards with placards carefully In- 
structing the musses bow to vote? 
Should It ever occur to our grim, 
keen and calculating politicians that 

the' masses either vote as they 

please or don't vote at all. and that 
they have been playing house by 
themselves, and should this ray of 
truth produce locomotor ataxia or 
string halt and bring about Blow 
death, who would we have about dear 
old Kansas State Agricultural* col- 
lie to keep the proper wind in ihr- 
sails and our self esteem at par? So 
we feel that this matter cannot be 
too much atressed. If anything; like 
the sophomore election threatens to 
lintig In the offing again we will look 
to the politicians to rush a cooling 
system or an automatic sprinkler In- 
to Anderson hall as a matter of self 
preservation. _, 

In the state of Oregon It is unlaw- 
ful to print, publish, circulate or self 
any pamphlet, newspaper or circular 
In any language other than English, 
unless the same contains a literal 
translation of the printed material In 
the English language. 

Get Your Band 



what a Dollar will 
do here Saturday! 

Do you want a $25.00 Diamond Ring for SI. 00? 
Read on and we will teil you how you 
may get one at this extraordinary sale! 

On Saturday, beginning at 8:00 A. M, , / 
tot'// place on sale a window full of tack*, 
each containing an article telling not tee* 
than $1.00, and from that up to $25.00. 

My entire Hue is included! 

Scarf Pins 

Diamond Rin* 
Bar Pins 
Fountains Pens 

Cut Glass 
Jam Jars* 


$1.00 buys any sack in my window every 
article in any tack is worth $1 .00, up to $25. 

Limit to customer, 3 sacks 


Jeweler and Optometrist 

113 South Fourth 

Marshall Building 

Brown's Music Shop 



At every football game In which the Aggies take part it has 
been the college custom (or the spectators to rise Immediately up- 
• on the completion of the game und wait for the team to leave 
the field before leaving the stuutlu. The bnnti then starts up the 
strains of Aim *, Mater. With this all hats come off and the Aggie 
throngs sing their college song to the departing warriorB — 
whether they win or whether they lose. This is the test of true 
sportsmen. Its observation is one of the most commendable 
college traditions. 


Mike Ahearn reports that in the past only about one-fourth 
of the members of the college faculty have purchased 
season athletic tickets. This year studentB voted the privilege 
of participation of the activity fee to the college faculty. It 
would be fine to see the faculty rating of school spirit show a 
little more than 26 per cent efficiency. It would be more in 
accord with what a red blooded college faculty would do. The 
fee receipts will tell. 

Dates Mare Plentiful than Ever 

Dott't think everybody has 
changed his nuiionaHly, Just heraus* 
most Mudents are going 'Dutch' this 
yeur — It's all due to the activity fee 
Angles had to pay en registration 
day. ' | 

If uny arc wondering why so many 
of the college boys ure making dates 
lor Ihe football games, and concerts, 
debates, etc., so far ahead, there is 
a reason. There was a lime when 
everyone laughed to see a date at 
the band concert or debates and If a 


Entertainments that are distinctive, creative, refined 


Today and Tomorrow 








Two trip* fcold thi 
took mora cvealy ana 
aenilr, ind «dd to rnur 
Cflmfe,rt md Freedom of 
ic:io». Tht ^irter it Itii vo(_ot tnwn* vuumU 

m*,i » jo mm ;h» ,»•>'•■ Jf*J*Jn**iEiL 4 

wh*r*. in tinllc-ffip and Ihc E, C. i UnSt, 
(Dd Ida B. Z. Snort Cirter. • 

M«df HSsb br Th« the*. P. T.ylw 
Co .BrtJsTpnrr. Pm* 1 - 

Sold ever? "bora by 'iithe-M h'i*« 
cateriDB to celleiie nt ideal IrMt 

i»ii i »n i n iiii » i t i »Hi i » iii n»iiiiii iiii i i i i » i niuimiu i mj i t i i ii i i ii i Hmtt i n i i i im iiii t| 


At exceedingly Irregular Intervals 
the breath of an Idea chances to oc- 
cur to Homer and Harold that per- 
haps within their breasts Is begin- 
ning to flicker a tiny spark of gen- 
ius, Ah, the Joy and the pride of 
those fleeting moments of realisa- 
tion. How we cherish the thought, 
and how we get down on our hands 
and knees and blow upon the tfny 
glimmer. And, perhaps, as we 
breathe, the infant ipeck of skill 
■•ems about to burst into a flame 
of achievement. Tenderly, painful- 
ly, with Infinite* care, we blow. 

At last! At that, our labor Is to bs 
rewarded. And then, Invariably and 
Inevitably, the advertising manager 
and the make up man contract the 
blind staggers and tbe column cornea 
out looking like a morgue directory. 
If, at tbe end of a month, we have 
been able to kindle a new spark, the 
same process is repeated. Contract- 
Ing tbe blind staggers has become an 
art with the business manager and 
th« make up man. Accordingly, wa 
are here to say that the tepid state 
■ et the column this week has been 
4a* almost entirely to the make up 

man (In conspiracy with bis brother 
genius, l he advertising manager) 
holding up all the actually hot stuff 
we had written. 

The hot stuff was, moreover, hel 
up to secure space for the start 1 In „ 
and sensational news that the Col- 
legian had made an error, that the 
Pioneers were saying "On To Mis- 
souri." that Mlsa Sue Moody and 
Mlaa Dorothy Hlgglna of Lawrence 
spent the week end at the Cappah 
Cappnh Qamraah house, that Miss 
Volma Good and Mr. Walter Crab 
spent the week end with home folks 
at Lebanon, and other similar dash- 
ing examples of Journalism, And so 
we hope our many admirers will un- 
derstand that If the spark of genius 
in our two breasts is ever going to 
do other than flicker it must have 
more than two inches to do It in. 
•See ntsgerald, F. Scott. 

About a certain Individual 
Is that I bear 
Him playing on the 
Vlctrol* across tho 
That's enough for me. 

— Hlpoolyta*. 

Loyal Aggies 

There wilt he a dancs*- with this picture who will dance the 
Fascination Dance. 

She uili danc€ .'-Vi'J.jv N-girf. Saturday Matin* t and Saturday Night 

Added Attraction Friday 


Added Attraction for Saturday 

"In the Days of Buffalo Bill" 


Won't be able to dance 
comfortably anywhere 
but at the 

Wampus Cat 

Tonight, Nichols Gym 

Meanest Music, Most Pep . 

Monday and Tuesday 

Thos. Meighan, in 

"A Prince There Was" 



Paper can be secured In Kedtle 
hall. Find location of building from 
map in Y. M. C. A. handbook. Map 
shows building to be located south- 
west of Anderson and west north wast 
of library. Disregard map. Go to 
chemistry building and ask. Professor 
King, who will be lecturing to room 
full of students. It von can get quia 

And your attendance 
means a big boost for an 
all-victorious football 


i i ii i . null nun a 

ftt ^aitl'a Olrutrrh 

Sixth Street off Poyntz Avenue 


Holy Communion 8:00 A. M. 

Holy Eucharist and sermon 10:45 A.M. 
Church School 9:45 A.M. 

The celebrant will be the Venerable L. W 
Smith, Archdeacon of the diocese. Arch- 
deacon Smith hat just returned from the Gen- 
eral Convention and will ipeak of the work of 
the Convention at the second Celebration, 

Communicants should notice that Sunday '» 
the only opportunity for making a Communion 
thii month. 





Aft4r AbtencefofTwo Years 

Mary Fpnds Pep at K. S. A. C. 


Tbla Is the story of hoi ' Mary 
Jones Uhat Isn't bar name I came 
back to K. 8. A. C. 

Three ,y«ars ago Mary wa i ready 
to enter college. Mamma a d papa 
had gone through K. B. A. C. and 
had found It good. Their lo am- 
bition bad been to see their nUdren 
graduates of their own almi mater. 
Being quite young, Mary dti as aha 
wai told. However, deep own In 
her independent little heart i le cher- 
ished tbe idea that there wi some- 
thing attractive about ait in .ltutlon 
which was called a unlven y. She 
felt that -her idea of culture ' as such 
that it could be properly n urlahed 
only In an environment entl ly free 
from such practical phases .< life as 
departments of animal hftbandry 
and veterinary hospitals. 

During her one year's si 
8. A. C. she always felt t 
was something of jgfcura 
phere to tbe society™ K» 
Again slie believed that at 
her college were on som 
a nigh fcchool basis. Tb 
more like tbe pep of ai 
than a grown up college 
lleved it because i bar trie 
the university of a neigbbo: 
had explained the sltuat 
carefully to her. 

Yes, undoubtedly Mary » s wast- 
ing her talents here. A yei of un- 
welcome experience had i finitely 
proved -that. Her mkid hi 1 never 
been receptive to the ovet una of 
K. 8, A- 0. Its democracy ras not 
her kind of democracy. Til > school 
lacked school spirit. Such plrlt as 
was displayed was provincial and 
rurallstlc. So Mary went torhe uni- 
versity of a neighboring ata(e to ac 
cumulate culture, and to ml 
the blub bloods — blue by tl 
admission. There she abi 
"best" atmosphere for two 
The opening of the prese 
year found Mary Jones wa 
turn In line, at the fall sent 
Istratlon at K. 8. A. C. II 
was no better than the re 
flock with which shjgrajngl] 
fresh shoe ahlne wasfjlei: 
Just as irrespective of its 
was the shine on the sh 
national champion stock J 
stood behind her. In fro 
was the son of a Brit la 
multi-mil Hon a Ire. Two f 
her was the daughter of 
City banker. By ber aid 
son of a short grass fa: 
western Kansas. 

He was saying. "People 
don't live. They Just exist, 


PssVttestton Usts Only 

tt9 mjoglla. Hg 

ng ber 
er Teg- 
of the 

a. HjF 


rer sb 

of the 

er who 

of her 




i the 


lack is knowledge. Pnre brawn will 
never subdue tbe western Kansas 
plain. Dad and mother said they 
were going to give me a chance at 
tbe game if It took the last lean steer 
on their little ranch. But I'm going 
to help. Because I'm a basher now. 
Coach Bachman got me the Job and 
it gives me a chance to go out tor 

The football season started and 
Mary was on the field — tbe new 
Ahearn field, along wltb the rest of 
the spectators. She was seated in 
tbe new stadium section. A hoarse 
roar called her attention to the front. 
A little short stubby yell leader and 
half a dozen assistants ware screech- 
ing "the team!" "the team!" The 
Aggies were coming. The roar that 
answered the yell leaders came from 
a student body that was rising un- 
animously to Its feet. The luddenesa 
of it all left Mary stranded In ber 
seat. Why, how, and whence all 
this enthusiasm? she thought. 

During the next two hours sbe 
sat in a trance. Her spirit had loos- 
ened from Its shackles. Now it was 
with that tearing fighting mass on 
the football field. Again it was with 
the crowd in tbe stadium. She 
blushed to find herself yelling mad- 
ly. Down In front of her a gray 
headed Aggie grad of the 19 th cen- 
tury vintage was tearing hli bair 
for joy. The school of his dreams 
was performing for htm today. 

Finally after an eternity of grip- 
ping tension such as she had never 
known before Mary realized that the 
game was over and tbe team bad 
won. Unconsciously sbe began to 
look around for a path to get out. 
But bold. Although the team was 
leaving the field the crowd in the 
'bleachers and the stadium stood wltb 
uncovered heads and motionless. 
The bands started up the strains of 
Alma Mater, and the crowd took up 
the tune. Mary bud never heard the 
song with such volume before. It 
was the song of tbe undefeated 
spirit — the song of a true sports- 
man. With the rising of the volume 
Mary forgot her baste and Joined in 
the once familiar strains. After 
the song had died down Mary turned 
to her companion. 

"And they thought they had school 
spirit out at the university. One of 
my ' sorority sisters asked me If 
there realty were schools where the 
crowd waited for the team to get 
off the field. She couldn't believe 

"Who's Who in Engineering," a 
new publication which carries the 
"Who's Who" principle to the spec- 
ialised field of engineering, contains 
tbe names of several members of the 
engineering faculty at K. 8. A. C. 

Members whose names sppear are-. 
R A. Seaton, dean of the division Of 
engineering; L. B. Conrad, professor 
of civil engineering; H. B. Walker, 
professor of agricultural engineer- 
ing; N. W. Purr, associate professor 
of civil engineering; and J. L. Bren- 
neman, asststant professor of else 
t rice I 'engineering 

H. B. Walker, professor of agri- 
cultural engineering wis In Kansas 
City September 26 and 37, attending 
tbe eleventh annual meeting of the 
National Drainage congress. Prof- 
essor Walker is vice president of tbe 
organisation In Kansas. On Septem- 
ber 27 he presented a paper to the 
congress on tbe "Economic Improve- 
ment of Soils by Tile brsinsge." 

sWfiitaksfr m\ Cell est Us. "1— — lis*. he Sars It's IM' 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 




Loao* Kodak work today— got it i 

Eastman Koornkt 
Film end Supphtt 

Quick Service 
Limit Pricn 

Test W. sank* eertrsiU, ee 

alee *H bads tl aavekv Ft*** 


Dress making of all kinds. 
sth. ft. iesw. 

117 B. 


Manhattan Optical Co. 

417 Poyntz 

t there 


"I'm i. !;ni I'm hack at K. 8. A. C. 
There Is something new about the 
pluce. Yes, I'm here to stay." 



Oui, Met This Week and 

Officers — Anderson Prw dent 

The Spanish club, compos I of the 
students who aTe taking or I »ve tak 
en a year of college Spat, ph 
organized at a meeting In A 
day afternoon. Miss Or a 
presided at the meeting ant 
lowing Officers were electe 
Anderson,- president; Graf 
vice-president; Elizabeth 

The purpose of the club Is 
an interest In the Spanish 

offered on tbe hill, and ti 
an opportunity for the stu 
roled in these court?* to 
familiar with the aJwen 

Tbe meetings will be cond cted In 

Spanish and each member w 



, was 
4 Tues- 


the foi- 
G. R. 



quired lo take some part each meet- 
inn. Dunn -: the semester Spanish 
nones and games will be learned, and 
If possible a play will be given near 
the end of the semester. 

The next meeting of the club will 
be held In A74 Tuesday, October 10, 
at 4 o'clock. All students in the 
college who have had one year of 
college Spanish or Us equivalent are 
Invited. ' 

nts en- 

1 be re- 

A local in the Industrialist tells of 
Miss Helen Correll In the leading 
role of The Taming of the Shrew, In 
Fargo. N. D. Miss Correll Is enroled 
as a freshman here this year, and is 
tbe daughter of Prof. C. M Correll 
of tbe history department. Professor 
Correll was formerly bead of tbs 
history department of the North 
Dakota Agricultural college at Far- 




An import nt event here because 
of the f ie quality and style 

You get mor 
you get Har 
and quality. 

than new clothes here; 

Schaffher & Marx style 

There is nothing better. 

lathing Store 





will be longer 
and mo*e fre- 
quent, if you 
write them on 


Thii is the student's ever-ready friend, helper 
and time-saver— for his letters, themes, papers— 
for oU his writing. . 

The complete Portable— has Standard Keyboard 
and other "big machine" features. The 
compact Portable— fits In a case only 
four inches high. Price, complete with 
case, $60. 

lUiiliiUnn Typewriter Oo. Inc., 
1021-28 Grand Ave., Kansas City, Mo, 

Fancm Rittani /trr 



The Lady Beautiful Shop 

Over College Book Store -Room 6 


Soft water shampoo — mi reel — manicuring 
Electrical facials 

E. Burnham toilet articles 

Phone 1437 
1305 Anderson 





Leave Anderses Hall on the hour and the half 

Leave Fourth and Pojrntz at quarter before and 
matter part the hour, bound for College. 
Meat all the regular trains when on time. 
- Pick tap and discharge passengers at any 
point along the route. 

Rout*: From 4th St. watt on Poyntz to 11th St.; 
north on 11th St. to Blue moot Ave.; west oa 
Blitemont to Manhattan Ave.; and to Ander- 
son Hall 

From Anderson Hall to Anderson Ave.; east on 
Anderson Ave. to Manhattan Ave.; east on 
Moro to 1 1th St.; south on 11th St. to Y. M. 
C. A.; weal on Fremont to 14th Si.; south on 
14th to Povnts; east on Poyntz to 4th St.;south 
on 4th St. to Colorado; east on Colorado to 
2nd St; north on Second to Porntx; west on 
Poyntz, on next trip. 

A New 




An ingenious invention which meets the exacting require- 
ments of college use. Simplified to overcome clogging 
at the point and tedious mechanical manipulation. 
Made economically by mass production methods and fold 
at prices that make wood pencils a luxury. 
In models to suit every need — at prices to suit your purse. 

Note these Advantages: 

1 Lesd guaranteed not tu clog st 
the tip. 

2 Uses leidt sbout double ordiuary 

3 Point prcttei in for protection 

when not in uac. 


4 New lead imerted in twenty 

5 Lesd turtu both is and out. 

£ Holder can sreommodste fifteen 
extra leadi, equal in writing aer- 
vice to fifteen wood*. 

Yo*r Halitntry w tetperativt Hurt e** iksw yt* iktit and ttitr mtdth. 


■ wm:h. ingersoll, rw. romertr «f 9mJUomto% & B». 

Jtfll «0iaurAvrn«f;Nt«3torK Cltf - MMnthtt* Chieai* It.Fau I.San 1 

IS In* - lot 


When You Eat 

Your evening meal come down town to the 


Manhattans finest Cafe 
Our Sunday meals are real feed*— A trial is all we aak 

SS.7S Meal Ticket for SS.00 

■ -■-e 

College Tailor Shop 




Largest, Best 

Phone 998 

1202 Moro 


— i n . j 




TO K. S. A. G. 


K»> E. Hod omtw htm! Glen Case 

Comprint' Bnlftin c of Hlnff — 

All Have Experience 


O. H. Burnt, former debate coach 
At K. S. A. C, has boon added to the 
pertouDel of the public tpeaktng de- 
partment. Mr. Duma was graduated 
from Kansas university In 1918 and 
wbiU there took special work in 
public speaking from Dr. Arthur Mc- 
Murrey. Mr. Burnt* wa« alau a atu- 
rfe&t at Columbia College of Esprea- 
alon In Chicago. He hai had exper- 
ience both In lecturing and lecture 
recital work. 

Mr. Burnt le returning to K, H. A. 
C. ibla fall after a year or very suc- 
cessful commercial experience. 

Dr. Howard T. Hill, who for the 
pant year and a half bat been acting 
head of tbe public apeaklng depart- 
ment, hat now been appointed at 
head of the department. Doctor 
Hill bat made a tuccett at a coach 
of oratory during, hit two wart 
at the college. Milton Eisenhower, 
under Doctor Hill's direction, won 
flrtt place In the Mltiourl Valley 
•rat or leal ■ con tea l and latt year J, 
Wheeler Barge r placed second In tbe 
tame conteat. 

Mr. Ray E. Holcombe ia the 
third member of the department. Mr. 
Holcombe a tpeclal Interest la dra- 
matist. He haa outlined a practical 
court* In dramatic production that 
wet adopted by tbe Univeralty of 
Iowa latt year and which It being 
offered thit fat) at K. B. A. C. Mr. 
Holcombe It a graduate of tbe Uni- 
veralty of Witcontln where he spec- 
ialised In dramatics. He taught at 
tbe University of Iowa a year before 
coming to this college, He epent 
bis vacation thla summer making a 
study or dramatics In regard to itt 
place In community life, under the 
direction of Prof. Walter Burr or 
tbe department of economics. Latt 
year he coached a number of one 
•ct plays In addition to the Purple 
Matque play "Clarence", tbe literary 
society play "Never Bay Die", and 
the summer ecbool play "Tbe Qypty 

* Olen Case, who la student assist- 
ant In tbe department, played the 
lead In "Never Say Die", last year. 
Mr. Case Is a member of the glee 
club and was tbe first president of 
Pbl Mu Alpha. Last year he was 
tbe buatnees manager of the artltt 
series and of festival week. He haa 
bad a successful aeaeon at cbautau- 
qua experience at a eoloiat and at a 
reader with one of the Independent 
White Hussars bands. 

Them are ait many kinds of hand 
thakea In a receiving line as there 
nre people. These hand shakes mean 
a lot to me, for It It thua that I get 
ray first Impression o( people. Usual- 
ly thla line ia headed by a non-thak- 
able bend ahaker. One who grlpt so 
bard that a yell of pain nearly es- 
■•ajiHH. But It is the kind that spells 
welcome. And perhaps tt la well to 
start the iine so; for the neit event 
may prove to be a mere touching of 
hands. A cold, clammy touch which 
sends wooiy tblngs up and down tbe 
nptne und adds u bit of expectancy to 
the uffalr — — expectancy coupled 
with wonder as to what will happen 
in-fore the end in reached. Tbe third 
i hupter may be one of those wiggle 
waggle shakes, Tbe person Is prob- 
tibly a piano atudent who nan been 
(aught to keep a tooae wrist. But tbe 
fliski- Is certainly there. Not half bad 
either. There are pump handle 
thukee und tbe ringer shake. You 
know tbe kind that tnak«m the whole 
arm go round and round. And there 
It tbe farmer febake. A great big 
hand and a great big shake and a 
great big (rip. They are all there. 
All In one , receiving line. — Carol 

Polly Hedges Leads Junior* 
The Junior class election was held 
Tuesday at the Royal Purple win- 
dow. Little Interest was manifested 
In the election and only two offices 
bad mora than one candidate. Ninety- 
four students out of 442 voted. 

The following officer* were elec- 
ted: president, Polly Hedges: vice- 
president, O. C. Bartgls; eecretary, 
Roxle Meyer; treasurer, Paul Voht; 
athletic director, Hugh Bryan; mar- 
shal, Sam Oats; parliamentarian, 
Alice Maraton; devotional leader. 
Lavlaa Waugb; and historian, Mar- 
garet Rafflngton. 

Drop |« and |it the latett dance 




Oar SMdera eoulpmeai tad tkillful 
esaaataetioa la every detail etui ret 
eut ■ treat | testes etptcielly adapt- 
ed ie ihtir ladmdut) vitioa. 

It'i tatter M aaew tasa M (mm 

rvw* awierfti y« 


I Th* Optometrist 
at A*K*'t Jewelry Saoi 

Art Exhibit Now Showing 
An art exhibit of from 20 to 25 
ranvosea Ie now showing In A08 and 
probably will remain the coming 
two weeks. 

This. exhibit consists of about 
one half doxen of Sandzen'a and the 
balance by Krebiel, Poor, Ndrdfeldt. 
Dixon. Cuslily. Rich, Jacobton, Hut- 
ty, Potter, and others. There Is also 
ii group of from 2f> to SO prints by 
various artists. 

This la tbe Drat of a aeries or art 
exhibit | which will be shown here 
thin year. 


Hair, tooth, hand, shoe and ihavint bruphes. 
Tooth paste, tooth powder, .hoe polish 10c up. 

AGGIEVILLS * Phone 516J 







"" i i im— ■ ■■ ■ ■■ I . . .H. . 1 l lllli , 

Always Appropriate 


W, WILLIS, Maaaftct. 

. ■ » ■ ■ m m m , 

» "- -■ 

Miss Jessie McDowell Machlr has 
received a letter from Mies Anna 
Best, '22, who le teaching In tbe 
Rawilna county high school In At- 
wood. She writes that she has clas- 
ses In domestic art, foods, public 
apeaklng. and glrir physical educa- 
tion .besldae coaching the girls' bas- 
ketball team and directing tbe high 
achool plays. 

• Eat your Breakfast at 

The College Canteen 

Don't worry about that alarm clock 
at 6:00 A. M. Let'er ring and eat . 
breakfast with us. 

Pure Wholesome Food 


Short orders 
Cold Drinks 
Ice Cream 

Fine Candies 

The Cloth 

we clean, press or speak 
for themselves 



Cleaning and Dye Works 

1110 Men 


< i 

Freshman to girl In Co-op Book 
store: "I wanl a T square." 

Girl: "How long do you want ItT" 
Fretdile: "All thla semester." 

SERVICE at all hours of the day 
from 7:00 A. M. to 6:30 P. M. 

Meals served at noon from 11:15 to 1:30 


Come Early and avoid the rush 

Reproduction of nwddllion to b* gi j*n hi 
•r*j wmptay+rnvfth* Rock Ulandun** an 

I QOCOJKM O/ 111 Jr>L**nft«lrl Jl , ifm**r« T % 


"Seventy Ijears of Service 11 

The unknown and sparsely settled West it now the 
Nation's bread-basket. Trackless plains and rolling 
prairies have become fertile farms; struggling villages 
have become thriving cities of wealth and beauty. 

And the railroads made all this possible In the three- 
score and ten years allotted as the life of man. 

We celebrate, in our Seventieth Anniversary, the 
part the Rock Island Lines have played in this trans* 


During our "Seventy Years of Service*' we have 
grown to a system of 8,122 miles, serving fourteen states. 

We extend grateful thanks for the co-operation which 

has made this possible. *. 


Our mutuality of interest is inseparable. We are 
to merit your confidence and respect. 

At we face the future we seek your co-operation and 
support to tbe end that we may serve you efficiently 
and satisfactorily and reap in equitable proportion the 
prosperity which will result from mutual understanding . 
and reasonable consideration of each other's problems. 

Rock Island Lines 

|\ %\_ ^| VJT tkJ ° 9fm iwl-aess »•«*< 

Home Made Candies Ei 



Our Fountain Service Always lie Beit 



Where courtesy and sei^ice is 
the first thought 

Hotte's Electric 

Electrical Wiring and 

Office) 421 Poyntx 


Phone 696 


People U.. 






«»»a««m » iii i i m i i ii. ii i i i n i i ii Himim mott» 

MADDOCK & ZERBYiftewelcri 

"Goods of QualUy"T 

Phone 35 409 PoyntMAvenue 

We carry t complete line of Di«aR>ade, 
W ticket, Clocks, Jewelry. Novelty] 
Silvtrwsrt, China and Cut GL 


Everything for the Efadio 

iiui.iiiiiiiiii t «tm»iiiia.WMi mi i w|mm 


406 Payacs 4, | fo 
Watch Our Wir 


' _L 

■■ ■' " - 




Friday, October 8 

Wampus Cat dance, Nichols gymn* 

Vocational school, mixer, recreation 


Big Stater hike, meet at firle' gym. 
Saturday, October 7 

Acacia house dance. \ 

Kappa Sigma house dance. 

Hamilton-Ionian Joint hike. 
Monday, October 8 

Social club reception, 3 to* 6, recrea- 
tion center. 

Science club reception, home eco- 
nomics rest room, 7:80 to ». 

recreation center In honor ol the 
fifth dtatrlct federation of women'i 
clubs. The women of the faculty 
acted as hostesses. 

,The Kappa. Phi Alpha fraternity 
has pledged Karl Wilson of Concor- 
dia, Junior E. Dalvs of Alden, Lester 
E. Jennings of Manhattan; Adelbert 
Finney of Topeka, Warren Smith of 
Kansas City. Mo., O. R. Cragen of 
Kingman, O. B. Dryden of Manhat- 
tan, and Carl %,. Knowles of Well- 

Miss Rolne Rahn and Mr. Harold 
Smiley were married September 24 
at the home of the bride's parents at 
Toneka. Mr. Smiley attended K. 8. 
A. C. and Is a member of the Beta 
Tbeta PI fraternity. 

Iiarrjnrrrrrrjftttmmr^^ LatmrnMnmamiiliillllUllta 


Miss Luclle Martin and Miss Mar- 
garle Helmerick spent the week end 
In Clay Center. 

The women's paln-hellenlc neld lne 
first business meeting of the year 
Thursday evening, October 6, at the 
PI Beta Phi house. The Alpha Xi Del- 
ta, a new national sorority was rep- 
presented. The representatives were: 
Kappa Kappa Gamma — Margaret 
White. Gretchen Rugh; Kappa Delta 
•JC~Dora Dakln and Dorothy Frost; Trl 
Delta — Mildred Swenson and 
Blanche Elliot; Alpha Delta PI — Mar- 
garet Ansdale and Laura Pepper; Del- 
ta Zeta — Renna Rosenthal and Ella 
WUeon; Chi Omega — Doris Rlddell 
and Luclle Herr; Alpha XI Delta — 
Acbia Johnson and Mabel Gearhart; 
PI Beta Phi — Geraldlne Hull and Vir- 
ginia Deal. 

The Farm House fraternity has 
pledged H. Arlo Stewart of Topeka. 
Ralph W. Russell of Jewell, Herbert 
H. Carnahan of Garrison, Clarence 
Bayles of Garrison, Ben Coffman of 
Manhattan, Raymond Stover of Man- 
hattan, and Lee A. West of Augusta. 

The Farm House fraternity held 
formal Initiation Tuesday evening 
lor Hugh T. Willis of Eureka; Harry 
F. Moxley of Osage City, Donald B. 
Ibach of Arkansas City. Cliff Roes- 
ner of Zeandate, Donald McMillln of 
Lamar. Col,, Hal Irwin of Manhattan, 
and B. W. Wright of Arkansas City. 

Misses Mlna Bates, Sue. Bates, 
Etta Ringo. and Mr. Jack Eakln 
were dinner guests at the" Pi Beta 
Phi house Tuesday evening. 

Mary Ella Davis spent the week 
end in Wichita. 

Mrs. P. L. Swenson of Clay Center, 
Is a guest of her daughter. Mildred, 
at the Delta Delta Delta house. 

■ A new road will soon be . under j 
construction. It will extend from 
Thirteenth street past the new cafe- 
teria and Anderson hall. The road 
ta to be called Harbord drive after 
Major General James Harbord, who 
Is a graduate of K. S. A. C. 

Miss Edith Dockstader will spend 
the week end with her mother In 
Junction City. 

George H. Dial, '96, was in Man- 
hattan Monday, visiting his daugh- 
ter, Florence, and his wife who Is 
In the hospital with typhoid fever. 

Miss Genevieve Mott was in Her- 
lngton for the jtfeek end. 

Ice Cream 

is better 

Aftfiei-Call 142 

Let ui fill your order* for fancy 

bricki, ice creanii, 

■herbcis, ice*, etc. 

Party and danct ordtrt 
our tpiciatly 

Chappell's Creronery 

PhmiM 14* IK N. 4th 


Phi Alpua Mu, naltonal honorary 
' fraternity for women in general scl- 

ranee. held its annual reception Wed- 
nesday afternoon in recreation cen- 
ter. It was announced at this re- 
ception that a prize will be awarded 
to the freshman girl winning class 
ncholarship. The trophy, a $20 gold 
piece, will be awarded strictly on a 
scholarship basis and In accordance 
with the new point system. The girl 
t having the highest ratio will receive 

f the prise. Membership td Phi Alpha 

Mu consists of the highest 15 per 
cent. The program consisted of -a 
talk by Dean J. T. Wlllard on. gen- 
eral science course as a general edu- 
cation. Amy Lemert, president, ex- 
plained the work and requirements 
of the organisation. Elfrelda Hem- 
per gave a violin solo, and Beulah 
Zimmerman gave a reading. Dean 
Mary Pierce Van ZUe, Dean Wlllard, 
and the officers of the fraternity 
. were in the receiving line. 

The College cluh annual reception 
was held In recreation center Thurs- 
day, October E. from 8:30 to 10. 
Those in the receiving line were: 
President and Mrs. W. M. Jardtne, 
Dr. H. T. Hill, and new members of 
Lhe club. The following pro- 
gram was given: piauo solo by MIhs 
Gertrude Rosemond, a vocal solo 
by Prof. William Undo. u 1st, and 
speeches by Doctor Hill and Presl-, 
dent Jardlne. Miss Effle Carp of the 
household economics department 
was In charge of the refreshments. 
She was assisted by Mrs. R. H. Dy- 
kitra, Mrs. J. T. Wlllard, Mrs. H. 
Umberger, Mrs. F. D. Farrell, and 
Miss Jessie Machlr. Miss Grace Der- 
bq. Miss Vinnle Drake. Miss Mary 
Worcester, Miss Grace Hesse, and 
"Hies Voorhles. 

The Elkhart club has Miss Effle 
Carp as Its chaperone this year. 

Collar attached shirts 

in a wide variety of 

new styles and patterns 

$2.50 to $4.00 


— — * 

Dramatic Art Studio 

Gertrude Dowd Tetrlek 

Theatrical and masquerade 
i-fiiiurnc» a apecially 

206 N. llthSi. 

Phone 1199 

ini ii immuioui i nniiimimn i i ii i i iii a g 

, ' , I "■ ■ Ili m ' l llll l llllwi 

iiiiiU i ii iiiii ii i H i u iii i iii i ii iim ni 

r i ii m mi n i i . h i "*** " 

Senator Arthur Capper will speak 
at the Community House Friday eve- 
ning. He will be a guest of Presi- 
dent and Mrs. W. M. Jardtne while 

Mrs. Walter Ashland Smith of To- 
peka, visited her daughter, Corlne 
Smith, at the Pi Beta Phi house last 

Mra. B. T. Churchward of Wich- 
ita. Is spending a tew days with her 
daughter, Dorothy Churchward, at 
the Pi Beta Phi house. 

The Edgerton club has pledged 
Floyd Gates of Downs, Lionel Holm 
of Vesper, Harold Mannen of< Lin- 
coln, Paul Stunkel of Llnore, Wil- 
liam Stunkel of Llnore, Merle Golf 
of Manhattan, Paul Wise of Clear- 

Elisabeth' Coons, Marlorle Fisher, 
Maurice Lalne, BUI Skinner, and Mr. 
and Mrs. John Coons went on a 
hunting trip Wednesday. 

The Kappa Phi Alpha fraternity 
had as dinner guests Monday 1'ean 
Mary P. Van ZUe, Dean Elisabeth 
Agnew of Hays, and Miss Clara Bpll- 

The Farm House fraternity an- 
nounces the names of the following 
pledges: R. Stauffer of Topeka, H. 
H. Karnahan of Garrison, E. B. Coff- 
man of Manhattan, Clarence Bales of 
Garrison, and H. B. Stewart of To- 
peka. , ^ 


. a— i — ^ ^^^^™ 

At the 

Green Bowl 
Tea Room 

Special Sunday evening din- 
ners from six to tight 

Sandwiches, liilads, hot muf- 
fins and waffles our 

"Have a Doughnut" 
iitimii i i»itmuii : uii i i i iimtitutuni i W 



3ho» Dj ,1m ■ Spec I till 

Prompt attention (iven lo work seal 
Id. Courteoua treatment to all. 

The college gave a tea Tuesday af- 
ternoon, October 3, from 4 to 8, In 

Phi Kappa Theta fraternity an- 
nounces the pledging of Myron Rus- 
sell of Manhattan, freshman In mu- 
sic; Leo Tweedy of lola, sophomore 
In general science; and Carl White 
of Buc'kland, freshman in general 



(Concluded from pass one) 
tlons at pep meetings are always big 
factors in the meeting. They are 
the best yellers the school has, and 
in enthusiasm they can't be beat. 

After the pep meeting, the Wam- 
pns Cats will give a danrc at the 
gym. This dance is given to raise 
funds to carry on the activities of 
the said cats. At 9:00 there will be 
a free show at the Marshall theater. 
The show Is a Marshall Nellan pro- 
duction, "Fools First." 

Lost: Chi Omega pin at mixer. 
Reward. Dr. Mary T. Harman. Col- 
lege post office. 

Our Advertisers handle 
goods that are sold to 
college students in every 
section of the country— 

They sell you) up-to-date products 
and will treat you squarely. 

IRS. 4th St. 

Manhsll Bldf . 


a nd Drive it yourtelf 

Auto Repair Shop 
Mow 247 Hou„ ">"•• 43t 


212 So. 3rd. St. 


Olson's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

High grade material 
and workmanship 

107 N. 4th 1228* Moro 




I | | i | i ii m i i iii mi iii 

The Fink Electric Company 
au Kin* of Hardware $££L 

Headquarter* for Mazda Lamp, 

1224 Mot* Strut 

Firms that Advertise are Most Reliable! 



109 So. 4th StrMt 

Real Service 

Quality Food 


At --. 

«»V-i,r. ■ - '..'■?!' 


I m~TTT' 







Cimtt Honor ( '<inf<-rri , .l on t-soclat*- 

i'Kif<-! aw of friiirtiiK 

E. T. Keith, associate professor of 
printing In the Kansas Slate Agri- 
cultural college, was named presi- 
dent of the National Association of 


NO HE* Tins Ull.l, hi BttHHsVSD 

I'w Vi'« * ::« .iiitr'i -. — i,.*iou I'd- 

Tlcki'tt II. nl Brest l.iii-ii Otil 

Tlini'Mliiy ,\omi 

Then' will hi' hi sttH to ui'comtuo- 
date ovfrvdMi' Fit th<> rfrxt -mn.- of 
ilit- seuHiin, ui-i-nnlillK to "Mike" 
Abeam. Th« flrnr section of tins 
stadium, with a siniiIuk capacity or 

approxIiniilM) NO II, will Ik? lined, as 
well an the old KnindMliind and the 
new bteaehern, which will aaal 2.0U" 

The report thut reserved seats 
would he sold lor the WitHhhurn 
game was 1111 rounded. No Heals will 
he reserved for this Kume. The new 
bleachers will he on the. east Hide of 
the field and the ftrimd hi and on the 
south, so there should he no difficulty 
in obtain Ins good seals. 

At noon Thursday 1,500 fee cards 
bad been presented at the athletic 
offlce for activity tickets. More cards 
ware coming In steadily and the men 
Is cbarge believed that every one 
would be out for the opening game, 

The old entrance ;it the south gate 
will be used at the Washburn game, 
tickets will he presented there. 

mvii (Tims* CAXLS roit 

VAI1HITV lt.\SKI-,T:i.1l,L MK\ 

I '1. ulln* To lli- Held Even' Oft) 
from 4 to H O'clock 

Coach B. 0. '"rvd" Cartta, basfcat- 

liall iniiitor, buA sounded the flrsi 
•■ill fcr eattdMataja for the varsity 
houp squad, Praotlca will ba held 
•very day. biKlnning Monday, from 
■J 10 6 rj'elflni Iti I he I)Ik ryuimnfiim. 
Candida tea an- aajted to furnish 
their own miiilinneni RS far as pas* 
tola until tin- first cut has been 
1 mi d 9. Any candidate to in> aitglQta 
Cor viiritity haslet lm 1 1 must have Ho 
Imtir-t credit mnrle the year before 
and be p aa a teg In twelve hours ihe 
presunt KeinRNter. 

Fnval Fovul, two Mter man and 
captaln-eieet of Ihe 1!i22-23 aftttd 
will have charge of the practice. 
Kreidiniau busk cilia 11 practice will 
not slurl until later In the aeasun. 



Plttshurg Engineer 'Well Pleased 



»'wk at Haul Hrrlmmage To 
I*wp«rr> for Seanon 

Fort Worth, Te»., October 3, 
Ittl. — With a week of bard scrtra- 
nage behind them. Including victor- 
ia* over the T. C. U. pollywogs and 
tpo of the local high ecboola, Coach 
UcKnlglit'H Texas Christian univer- 
tttf Horned Frogs are fast rounding 
Mo abape to begin their season, 
which Includes a game at Manhat- 
tan with the Aggie Wildcats on 

Two new men, Nelson and Keith, 
•offered fractured collar bones, 
which will keep tbeui from the game 
law. a time, and Cherry, a third year 
man, la limping from a aore hip, 
fereleed In scrimmage. Otherwise, 
the Frogs came through the stiff 
workouts in fine shape. 

Ten letter men are now In the fold, 
and arev going fine, while several of 
the sew men are giving promise of 
(making lots of competition for the 

This week Is to be devoted almost 
eatlrely to signal drill and charging 
practice, with but III tie scrimmage. 
Skull practice is to be hold every 
night, alao. 

The Horned Frogs open Ihelr 
schedule In Dallas, Ter., where they 
play Dallas university on Octoher 7. 

Wanted His Uniform Mad* 

One of the, mom popular stories 
now in ri re. 11 In I ion on the hill In tho 
tale of the registration troubles or a 
fresh in tin from western Kansas. This 
particular fronh, In common with 
most of the others, became hopelessly 
bewildered by the ronruslng array of 
alKns, fee cards, closed classes and 
other worries of the enrolment pro- 
cess. He was persistent, bowever and 
didn't Intend to leave without obtain- 
ing everything that rightfully be- 
longed to him. 

I laving paid his military science 
fee or 25 cents, Ihe sign on the cos- 
tume design table caught his eye. 
He waded through a bevy of excited 
coeds surrounding the place and tim- 
idly queried of the surprised lady in 
charge, "Is this where I get my cos- 

Upon being greeted by a blank 
stare the nervous freshman biurted 
out tbe following request. "I want 
to make arrangements to have my 
military science untrorm made," 

lie f'ream at Dairy Hall 
The dairy department has resumed 
one or Its old practices and Is now 
selling Ice cream at Its sales counter. 
This Ice cream is an Aggie product 
made by the dairy department. The 
prices are to cents a quart, and 20 
cents a pint. A pint la the smallest 
amount suld. 


Printing Teachers In a mall election, 
the result or which has Just tn-en an- 
nounced. Tin; Natlotinl Association 
of Printing Teachert is the official 
body of directors and teachers of 
schools offering instruction in print- 
ing In the United States. 

The leading article in the Septem- 
ber number of the Printing Teacher, 
organ or tbe association, was written 
by Processor Keith. The article Is 
devoted to a description of the K. S. 
A. C. printing plant and an explana- 
tion of the course in printing of- 
fered by the college. 

Proressor Keith has been- In charge 
of the mechanical aide of the .depart- 
ment Of Industrial Journalism and 
printing since 1916. Prevloua to 
his entering K. S. A. C. as a student 
In 1908 he had worked from "devil" 
to foreman In the office of the Coun- 
cil Grove Republican. Graduated 
from the course In printing In 1912 
be took a Job as press. feeder in the 
department print shop, working to 
his present position by 1918. 

with Hummer Work 

An unsolicited recommendation of 
lour undergraduate engineering ttu- 
deata of ihe Kansas State Agricultur- 
al college was received by L. E. Ccti- 
rad, professor of civil engineering, 
from William D. Stuart, of Pittsburg, 
.{ansa:;, one of the outstanding resi- 
dual euKSnecm or the state. 

"Since the fir ■ of June it has been 
my pleasure to have associated with 
me on this work M. W. Todd, L. W. 
in- - G. II. Hollister. and G. A. 
M;.rruy," Mr. Stuart wrote "Tbe 
work ot tljese young men was all 
that could he desired. They seemed 
to take a great deal of Interest in 
ibcir. duties and were loyal to all of 
their superiors. It was indeed a 
pleasure to have these young men 
with us during this construction 
I season. 

"If next year tbe writer Is In a 
I. option to offer them work at a sal- 
ary ifi;;t tbey should command it 
will he a p --inure to employ th"m. 
I wish to assure you that you can 
refer anyone to me as to the ability 
and loyalty of these young gentle- 
men. You and the college you rep- 
recent are to be commended on turn- 
ing out such men as these four." 


Sweaters of all cdlors 

and patterns 

In shaker knit and also the 
light weight coats 


— Get one for the football game 

Givin Clothing Co. 


Bueacher saxophones. 
Music shop. 


.1. K. IJeyer Gets Promotion 
J. E. Beyer, "21, who since bis 
graduation has been with the South- 
western Bell Telephone company or 
St. Louis has resigned his position 
with that company and baa accepted 
the position or service rield man for 
the Du Queibe Light and Power 
company of Pittsburg. Beyer was 
recommended to this company by 
the Westlnghouse Electric company, 
and stood at the head ot a list of 
100 men who were wanting this posi- 
tion. Address Beyer at 6328 March 1 
and. East End, Plttshurg, Pa. 



New Stuff! 

Clinton Guy, '31, is principal of 
the blgb school at Argonia, teaches 
manual training and agriculture and 
coaches football. 

Wanted: An Interview with sen- 
iors who anticipate pursuing grad- 
uate studies along some line of biol- 
ogy next year. 

H. K. Naboura. 

Family Can Get Activity Tickets 
Faculty members who wish to buy 
Vanity Activity tickets may got 
them now at ibo athletic office In the 
gym. According to the provisions 
of the Varsity Activity fee. faculty 
members may at I end all activities. 
by tbe payment or the $;. fee. 

Cornet r«r sale — Holton trumpet 
model — with case In first cluss con- 
dition. Address W. Collegian olllce. 


Wanted: To do copying on type- 
writer. At home ir preferred. Call 
1«7X. 8t2 


g wa Mia»Myaj 

FOR the rtiidrnt or i>n>f., ihe 
superb VENUS oui-rivaU 
all lor perfect pencil work. 
17 black degrees— 3 copying. 

Awrrieaa Lead 
Pencil Co. 



Frank R. Hoath. '22, has accepted 
a position as traveling repreaentatlve 
with Burr Patterson and company, 
manufacturing fraternity jewelers 
of Detroit. and has been assigned ter- 
ritory In the east for ihe coming year. 
Hoath is a member of the Pi Kappa 
Alpha fraternity. 

Br. ft K. Na hours, bead of the 
BOOlOg? department, returned this 
week from a trip to Texas and Loui- 
siana. Hector Nabours took the trip 
in order to rind a special species of 
grasshopper, not round In this part 
of the United Slates. Doctor Naboura 
slates i hat In his department he has 
grasshoppers that could not he re- 
placed for thousands of dollars. 

V A:- "• 



—With Collars attached 
made by Geo. P. Ide 

Geo. R. Knostman 


Tonight and Tomorrow 

You know— the sort of 
drama that only Marshall 
Neilan can shoot! Re- 
member what he showed you in "River's End," "Go and 
Get It," "Dinty." Only a foretaste— that' all— just an ap- 
petizer for the thrill, the action, the surprise and romance 
you 11 find in 

Marshall Neilan' s 

"Fools First" 

The drama of a man who cam* back 
s —and tho woman who brought him 

CaMt include* 




A Firat National Attraction 

Lupino Lanm in "THE REPORTER" 

Saturday, "RUTH ROLAND*' 

Sch.J*J. J,00 r T.3Q and 9;00 Pric, Af.t. 10,-JJa. Earing., Wc33c 

Monday and Tuesday 

TOM MIX, in "Up and Going" 


Guy Bates Post in "Masquerader* 9 

A Triumph in Motion Picture* 

"" I iiiinii 






K. W. HOFH, 

Manhattan, ■ 

For the young man who 
looks the best — 

can find shoes of the latest 
styles in two tones and all 
models in 

Florsheims Forebush and 
French Shriner & Urner 

Rogers Clo. Store 


a« i ■■■ 

■M"l" »■ ■ 

■ " i ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ < 

In the above circle we'll print the scores. 

We must win tomorrow 

I <4 





NO. B 


Isi t Week of Ail Exhibit 
This is i he last week for the ex- 
hibit of oils a nil prints in the depurt- 
I ment or applied ait, AGS. This first 
| c \hibn qf the year includes oils by 
■ Blrger Sandzen. H. V. Poor, Jacob- 

son, Albert Krehbiul. Nordfelt. Olson. 
Anna Keener. Maynard Dixon, W, I. 
Potter. Gerald Cassldy. Walter lifer, 
Cheney. Colin, Campbell, Cooper, 
; Sheldon l'ai--4'j3is. Wtlimariky. Anne 

Bremer. Olive Grover, John Rich, 

( and Raymond Johnson. There are 

T. W. TR1B8 TO EX LIST EVERY ■. wme „,„,„!,, b J( > a nd Inexpensive 

COLLEGE GIRL j lithographs among the prints by Ga- 

s— ■ que, Nordfelt. and Joseph Pencil. 

SOLICITOUS TO WEAR IRIAHBLES p - e " u r now T™"™^ ?* 

{greatest In the field or photography. 

Doctor Nabours DflV AI DIIDDI T 

Has New I 'ersion IlU I HL I 1)111 Lt 

for Old Rhyme A 

..There are a few plain and colored 
brola Ash. In aittt«e of Drive— Girl |V„od-cuis by Rice and Hartley. Blr- 
Stuik-nt from Kjuinm UinversJty , gpr 8nndletl nas ^vktaX lithographs 
Will Talk at Viper Service j ln tnlB co )ieet Ion. 

Ttuirsdn) Afternoon 

Froth Score Again 

The green frosh is a never ending 
source of inspiration, to the Jaded 
feat tire writer, wracking his brains 
for a story. The latest Jewel in the 
collect ion Of Crush mistakes tomes 
rroin the K)ttlt«ti department. 

In a recent llhetorlr 1 ipiii, the 
i cltisa was asked to name books stud- 
1 led in high school. Among the dry 
list of classics vtjff found surh rich 
Juicy volumes as "Robinson Caruso." 
"The Merchant of Venus," and one 
which lakes the price— "Sir Robund 
llusium." described by the reader as 
a small green book which cost a lot 

£* | ALL STAFF MEMBERS CHOSEN ! °* "■** i* Sir Robund nustum,- tt 

developed, was "Sohrab and Kus- 





i ■ 

The Y. W. C. A. membership 
campaign began yesterday under the I 
direction of Leola Ash, chairman of j 
the membership comrnitiee of the Y. 
W. Every girl in college who is not | 

■no* a member of the association will | :_ 

be visited ln person ajfid given an op- 1 n . PERr ,j W 8 «1RLS PUT 
portunity to Join wltbln the next few PEED FOK EROHit 

days. Those who want to Join early | 

may call at the Y. W. office or see 
one of the committee members. 
Girls Wear Blue Triangle* 

All the committee members who 
are assisting with the campaign are Tickets for the annual Freshman 


I TUfntM On Kale Tlris Week tool 
Thursday— price Is 4S 

"This in the in-miAi aU. forlorn, 
who niHked the cow with the cnim- ' 
pled horn, that chased the dog, that j 

worried ^ the cat. thai ate tbe rat; 

that lived In the house that Jack 


That Is the way we learned the 

story; hut Dr. R. K. Nabours has 

been telling It in a new way to the 

students in his zoology recitation 

classes. His version is: "This Is the 

maiden so old and fat, who faun 

a home for 'the ft lend less cat. that 

killed the mice, that ate the bees, ~~ — " ~ 

that carried pollen us big as you ! F «* ul,v People Consulted Before Ap- 

please, that helped the clover, which, I P"' w ""«'»*" Wert- Made — To Have 

made into hay. Ted the cattle, so ' KMirv <"h»<i*e In Style 

Uhey say, thai furnished the milk fori- . "* Art W«ik 

London," — ; 

This, is the story of how the old 1 ' rh '' nrgu nidation of the 1923 Roy- 
'malds of London were responsible I al Purple staff has practically been 

for its milk supply, and is the way \ completed according to an aunourice- 
j Professor Nabours Illustrates the de- ment hy the editor. Those members 

pendeuce of animal life on plants I °' the stuff that have been selected 

lor their existence. * 

, The course of study as outlined 

by PtK-tor Nabours does not Include 

a detailed study of all of the minute 


In another Rhetoric 1 class, 
themes were assigned. Oue fresh- 
man eloquently described the college 
buildings |ta having "ivory covered 




Wildcat SubrfUf ute* Play Must of 

tiantc — :i,:um People Estimated 

To Be In st ii nds 

wearing blue triangles on their 
sleeves. The members of Mies Ash's 
committee are Margaret Shradar, 
Margaret Ansdell, Blanche Berry, 
Virginia Deal, Acbsa Johnson, Grace 
Long, Helen Larson, Catherine Wel- 
ker. Hilmuric Freeman, Fern Case, 
Lnclle Anderson, Margaret Watson, 
and Mary Herthel. 

The girls have been taking much 
Interest In tbe vesper services this 
fall. Thursday afternoon the meet- 
ing was ln charge of the cabinet 
members, who put on a model cabi- 
net meeting for the new girls ao that 
tbey might know what tbe organisa- 
tion is. and how it works. Alice De- 
Wltt, president of the association, 
presided, and , the other members 
taking part In the program were 
Louisa Moyer. vice-president:. lis 

Spread will be on sale from Monday 
to Thursday evening at 45 cents. 
The spread will he from 6 to 11:30 
on Saturday, October 14. 

Junior and senior girls arc urged 
(o ask their freshman dates early or 
let them know ff It is impossible to 
escort them, so the freshman will 
have a chance to buy her own ticket 
and came anyhow. 

The Freshman Spread has been 
for many years a tradition in other 
schools and is a tradition here. It il 
given under the auspices of the Girls' 
Loyalty league, and Is to acquaint tbe 
freshman girls with the work of the 
League as well as to gel them ac- 
quainted with the upperclass girls. 

The dinner at 6 will be followed 
by the program. There will be en- 
tertainment for everyone. The sopho- 
mores are hostesses, and put on the 



forms of animal life, but alms to 
present a bird's eye view to em- shove staff members was chosen for 
ptaaslze their relation to man, to ! »'• OT her "Pedal ability to till the 
other animals, and to plants. | Parlhular position, and various fac- 

. ] ulty members were consulted before 

FASHION K\ MIHT IS HCOCEHS th< " *"P°'ntments were confirmed. 

" AT HI TCHISHO!* KTATE FAIR I I>But ««*<»»»». «»e «"'""-. R C. 

; Spratt, business manager and Mil- 

_. ' M „ tired Pence, treasurer were elected 

Lovbte.P. Glautow ami Mary Poison . ,. . _. „. , 

' ' .by the Junior class last spring. 

In Charge 

CnnlMMTs Have Been Let 
Tbe fashion exhibit and dress 
demonstration displayed at the 

are: Osceola Hurr, associate editor: 
H. V Kleming, organisation editor; 
Harold Hobbs, feature editor: H, P. 

Gaston, snap shot editor; and M. L. j "— - 

Padgett, art editor. Each Of Ike ! HOLD THEIR ANNUAL FOOTBALL 


Newspaper Men To Visit College— 

I dirge Del egal Ions from Topeka, 

Wichita, anil Xanana City 

Knight, secretary and head of the. 

freshman commission; Amy Lemert J program and serve the dinner. 

treasurer: Agnes Ayers, big sister | 

chairman; bavlna Waugh, social ser- ; Krwahmau Election ThuradM)- 

rice: Lillian Rommell, social: Irene, At -the first meeting of tbe fresh- 

Maughlln. world fellowship; - Polly I lllftn class, which was held last Thurs- I the first of Its kind given 

Hutchinson Slate fair. September 16 
to 22, was well attended and much 
admired hy people at the (air. This 
exhibit wae managed by Louisa, P. 
Glanton and Mary Poison or the de- 
part in en I of clothing and textiles. 
Miss Uluuton and Miss Poison were 
assisted by* Mildred Wright of Wash- 
ington and by Marion Trainer of 
Dodge City, who wjre former stu- 
dents in home economies hare. ' 
. Each morning Miss Glanton and 
Miss Poison made talks on "Art lath- 
Values Itf Dress." Garments Illus- 
trating the points brought out In the 
talks were worn hy Miss Poison, 
Miss Wright, and Miss Trainer 
This fashion shoiv was said to be 

in the 

Kansas editors will be trie guests 
j of Kansas State Agricultural college 
at tbe second annua) editors' foot- 
ball party here October 2s, the date 
Work upon the book Is well under °' the Aggie Homecoming. Invlla- 
way. The " contracts have been let ! lions will be mailed io every editor 
and 1 the general order of the book has D> the state and free tickets to the 
been otiiUned. The engraving con- Homecoming 'gs me will be ready for 
tract has been let to i he Rurger tin- those who claim them In Manhattan 
graving company of Kansas City, Mo. on th " d"* of. 'he game. 
This comnjtny has a special depart- Th * Homecoming game ibis year 
ment devoted to eollc K e annuals and - w "> *>* wf <h K "•■ lh s ancient but 
I he quality of the engraving to be highly respected toe of tbe Aggie*. 
found in the last four lanues of the i '■> the past, Aggie fans have regarded 
Royal Purple is evidence of their ,nc annual rlath with the Jayhawk- 

ocii.iicr 7. Aggtea 47, Washburn 

•■ . 

October 14, Washington V. at St. 

October 21, Oklahoma U. at 

October 28, Kansas V. at Manhat- 
tan (Homecoming), 

November 4, Missouri U., at Co- 

November 11, Ames at Manhat- 

November 1 s . Nebraska V, it Lin- 
coln (Homecoming for Nebras- 
ka y. 

November 30, T. r. V, at Man- 

' high class workmanship. 

The printing contract this year 

jhas been given to Ihe Hugh Stevens 

Printing company of Jeffersoji City. 

I Mo. The Htfgh Stevens press pub- 

era ss the all-Important gridiron 
sveut of the year. Even now the 
tradition has considerable hold on 
the alumni although the Wildcats 
meet such rivals aa Nebraska, Mis- 

lishes year books for practically all »••**. MM Oklahoma unlversliles, 

Hedges, finance; Ruth Limbocker, | day evening, officers tor the first 
publicity; Orpha Russell, music; I semester were nominated. The elec- 
Marie Correll, vespera; Opal Seeber, j Hon will he beld Thursday. October 
representative on the undergraduate j 12. ai the Royal Purple office across 
assembly of the national student | from the post office. The nominees 
movement; Leola Ash, membership; i follow: , 

Margaret Ratflngton., conferences P*«*BI«b*: Jtt-Knxt, MO) Somaer, 

and conventions. j Jt " BB i,,n,tn ' ""d R - w - Edlnglon. : with ihe new style of longer skirts. . A new style .of background will ■» 

After the cabinet meeting Miss ! v,e 6 President: Dorothy Booth and { The length or the skin seems to vary . , "f Hl '«r # tlte Individual plcnires. Mr. 

Irene Dean, secretary Of the Y, W„ ' M. Vergil Batch. Secretary: Mary j according Io the lime of day and Dfowne hus secured a special lens 

explained the organization of the na- ' Flora, J. W. Johnson, and Fred P. | Die occasion on which it Is to be| , l |i • VPBI ' u "d with other new eqtilp- 

open air in this country. The die- 1 
play loom was filled to capacity at 
all hours and after tbe first demon- 
stration many were turned away he- , 
cause they could not gain admission. 
One striking point noticed In the 

of the larger schools of Missouri, 
Texas, and Kansas, The Ws'l'l 
'■Savitar" nf the University of Mis- 
souri la an excellent example ol a 
year hook that wus engraved by tbe 
Burner company and printed by the 
Hugh Stevens press. 
•• Stuclk* Royal Makes Picture* . 
Mr. A. O. Brow ne. of the Studio 


s shown was in connection ' "">■'' ''tis the photography contract. 

t tonal association 

Indian Girl Will Talk Thilrada,V 
Ruth Muskrat, a student at the. 
University of Kansas, will address 
the girls of the college at tbe vesper 
-service Thursday afternoon. Miss I 
Muskrat was one of the seven repre- 1 
sentatlves sent .from the United' 
States lant year to attend the elev- 1 
enth annual World's Sttfdent Chris- 
tian federation meeting In Peking, 
China. Miss Muskrat is a Cherokee 
I ml hin, "mill was sent to represent her 
people ai the federation meetings. 

Gibhs. Treasurer: Leslie Evans and 
Chester W. Herrlngton. Marshal; 
Mrtinn Davis, Turltir Howard, .1. L. 
Mildrexter. John Shirkey and" Zur- 
| linden Pierson. S. S. Q. A. Repres- 
entative: Kldeo Moore, Josephine 
[Null, and Alleen Rhodes. 

The election committee Is com-, 
posed of R. F. Moore, acting chair- 
man »t the' ciiiv k . c. VY. Clayluiugh. 
Josephine Hrdoks, Pint I Bhepard. Paul 
Schopfiiu. Lowell Parsons, s acl!ug 

worn. Very dressy party narmenis ment which lie hus Installed should 
are four to five Inches from the Boor i , "' H ' ,lf " "* furnish superior photo- 
whlJe huslneas or sport clothes are Krajihy. 

between eight and 1! Inches from' ' rlle 1H2:t 8«M»I I'urple is to DM< 

the floor. i tain i» number of unique features. 

High heels are only to be seen Tllt " ^y' 1 * "' url ••** tlMll has been 

wf:h evening clothes and are not to decided upon is a radical departure 

be worn imywhere during (he Bay. 




The manager of the Marshall 
theater received the following tele- 
gram from the rrtanager of a theater 
,ln Davenport. Iowa, regarding "Eve" 
which will he staged at the MHrshall 
theater matinee and night Friday, 
the i31h. "Eve so pleased hitaisnta*] 
here' two days that 1 feel it is my 
duty in advise you that it's a won- 
derful production entirely different 
ami cleaner than any musical comedy 
ejer shown here. Suggest reeom- 1 
mending It in your patrons strongly 
as they will regret If they fall to se« 

Rock 1-hiuil Celehratea AnniverMnry 

The seventh anniversary of the 

Rock Isnnd railroad will be celebrated 

under the augpices of the chamber of 

eotnt.ierce In cooperation with Rock 

Company Ma) I'm on 

l,;ller OH 

Two Cars l 

from anything to he found in any 
Other year book. Thn edllor has 
' been busy planning the hook sine 
last spring and Ibfre Is one central 
note or theme, to be announced later. 
that will carry through thp entire 
volume. * 

Miyle Tb He MJITeicM 

The athletic section Is In be diitlie- 

ly (lilfereiii. especially in regard to 
jianv of Manhattan has been euulpped i,. , , , . 

I - . . ithe style uml arransemeut of the plc- 

ures of athleles The feat tin- krc- 

t In it this vear [in on I Hen to be entirely 
the hnsiliess districts to tile rolle&e. . t 

■* :new and Original, according to Mr 
been ir the new business receives ihei — 

The ' approbation of the student body. It 

will probably grow until two cars 

in Ihe route so that a car 

At the 

Ames, and Texas Christian unlver 
slty In addition io K. I), ibis season. 
The Homecoming game will be the 
occasion (or dedicating a portion 
of the dew Memorial stadium, one 
section of which will be half finished 
hy that dale. Tbe seating capacity of 
Ihe finished portion will be about 
.4.000. Mike Abeam, atlilelle direc- 
tor. Is preparing for a crowd of s.OOO 
spectators. Temporary seats will tnke 
care'of the overflow from the stad- 
■ i 

Tbe press clubs of Tope k a and 
Wichita will receive special Invita- 
tions to tile patty, Larae delega- 
tions are ei|iec(e<t f ronr hoi b these 
cities and from Kansas City. 

C. E. McBrlde, one of Ilia ftuler- 
nlly, will nrflclate In the game to 
see to It thai the ertltors get a senate 

Kansas Aggie Journalism -.Indents 
— girls and hoys, about fin-fin- wilt 
give 'a Stunt tor the editors Satur- 
day night. Although nothing strong- 
er than elder will be served tbe 
youngsters are confident thai a 
good lime wilt he had by all. 

The new red hus. owned and op-, 
ersled. by the White Line Taxi <om- 
giaiiy of Manhattan has been euulpped 
for tbe purpose of carrying persons 

island officials, at the community ' from Ihe college downtown or from 

house tonight. 

"An extensive program has 

arrenged for the. celebration.' 

feature of the entertainment is to be 

a rattlo itpeech delivered in Chicago , are put 

at 9 o'clock by J. K. Gorman, presl- , may leave everv la minutes 

Harold Ituhh* who ly haudliim ihni 
section of tlie hook - 

ciif Nualion Up a Kung 
Cllf Slralton. 'II, the first execu 
tlve secretary of the K. 8. A, C 

alumni association, lias been pro- . WuHliburn 
moled In managing editor of i lie I 
Tojieka Capital, lie resigned' ;i» u 
alumni iecretnry In June to return! 

The Wildcats put tbe skids under 
the gigantic lebabods and took them 
to a 4 7 to cleaning on Ahearn field 
Saturday afternoon In what was ex- 
pected to be a close game. . 

Crowd lU'ciime Heatlesa 
The 3,300 spectators that crowded 
tbe Aggie stadium and bleachers 
were becoming restless' when 1 
o'clock came and no football team 
showed up. At 3:0B when the lcba- 
bods look the field the crowd chew- 
ed and cheered but at 8:10 when 
the Aggies trotted on the gridiron 
the cheering became a riot of noise. 
The reported huge Ichsbod team 
did uoi * win so large when viewed 
side by side with Ihe Wildcats, and 
man for man both teams were rather 
evenly matched In brawn . The Wild- 
cats had nu difficulty In making 
iJiclr- ground and the few first downs 
I bat Washburn made were mostly 
Die result of Aggie penalties. 

The Swurtt to Hi ark Io Burton 
and the Stark Io Sehrlng or Webber 
passing combination soon bad the 
Blue and White aggregation on ihe 
run. Although the Aggies had little 
difficulty In defeating Washburn no 
honor Is attached to {the victory, 
t'oych Bscbmau could have started 
the poorest combination on his squad 
apiinsl them und they would have 
ill real eil tbe I ch ii hods. The Iclta- 

btidti seemed to be suffering with 

siage fright or with aotuttumbullsm. 
The Wh stib urn players seemed lo< be 
nf the < ipi n inn thai the game was 
hist before they starlet and a team 
i'. lib thai I ilea ca nmil win. 
I'n-n ijunriei- 
Captain lllevlns choose to defend 
Die north goal, the wind was from 

«1 >rlh, Seliting kicked off 

|li; Brewster who relumed II about 
five yards. Two Hue playa failed 
Id gain and Oaken punted to SWarts 
hut Ihe Aggies were iff side .«nd tbo 
ball ii ml five yards were given to 
flakes again punted mid 
KivnrlK sto poed a hot one, rein in lire 
about 10. Stark I and 

ilent of the company. John Demar of 
Topeka, attorney for the road, and 
several local men will address the 

'present time, the upnweyance will 
carry IS persons. II may easily b< 
recognised hy Ihe "K. R. A. C 
Line" paint I'd on the sides. 

"•■ii r Talks lu Tnj.t k.i l.ulmi 

tin Saturday evening. October 7. 

i nf Walter llurr addressed the To- 

jl 1la .i jieliu Industrial council. This cnun- 

,''11 is ihg Topeka represent a I ion of 

r — 


rfy Margaret Reasoner, Box 3 

• The annual Hamp-lo hike was held I 
last Saturday nlgbl after tbe football i 
same. About 50 couples hiked to 
<>dar Bend. The early part of the I 

The route, as iiiitlfneM bv the com- 


pauy, will start at tbe railway sta- 
tions, will follow Second street north 
to Poynts. then west to Eleventh and 
north on Kleventh in Morn Htid from 

the American Federation of Labor. 
His subject was "Th" Labor I 'it Ion 

Since the federal Injunction was ls- 
stted labor bodies* have been careful | n j un e 

lli lice recovered ii on I lie nest play 
to the Capital In announcing h la! Washburn imiu-dialely altempied a 
n ppninl ment the paper slated e<fHor-! pilrtll i,,,, S(ar k was on 'ihe receli- 
Islly, "Mr. ^tralton Ts a seasoned j lnK ()IH j • 8llirk mutl ., flV(1 ,] lru , 1( ,], 
newsjiaper man, widely and favorably ' , a( kle, Hiirtou failed to gain around 
known. In the siale" [ 1( . n ,., ir i bm stark reeled oft six 

He has aerved as political reporly I tahlm , aiHllj vlnt , Utvln t(n , „ ia 
for the f'apllal for a number of : j-urple warriors. Sem-s made three 
years, his- connection with the paper | through Stalb. v Hurton unwound six 
having been broken by servlee In the < through Nichols, Sears went through 
war and bis position as alumni see- 1 ,„ nMM . ff)r lhr « e bu , till , AK „ iei , were 
retary. Since Ifjfi return to the paper 

Tuesday , October IO 
Spanish club meeting in A 

j He May. 

Wednesday. October II 
Student assembly — 10:16. 

Thursday. October IS 
Vespers — 4 o'clock. 

Friday, October !• 
Collegian Board election. 

Freshman spread for all girls — rec- . members 
rent Ion center. , I Friday. 

evening was spent In playing games, i j^ (hroi(gJi AnWvmtf ,„ An(teriM)t| not to get offlclal represan.a.ives for houiM! rU n 
Arier fhe picnic supper a program ( hal| Thp m(]rn wf]] bfi ma-e Uerh addresses. However, they baW 

' <<». im** ,.,„,..,„ ... m....i all Mi-i.iie.j men who are otifaide or or- 

fl „ i _.'.iiini , ed labor ■ ircles hut who are 
i ' noted aa pi inbiit-; of labor conditions 
Poyntx and then to tbe business dis- 
trict. The fare Is 10 cents, and tbe 
car will leave downtown a few min- 
utes after the bonr and half hour. 

, , down Anderson avenue to Manhattan 
sical stunts, and talks by "Doc" «»..«..»__. 

., ... ._ \ . avenue, SOuth to Fremont, west 

Wagoner. Donald lhach and l.avlna ' „. „ 

W A A 10 mile hike Meet at gym > ,„ „ L « ■ ,,,. ,. Fremont to Fourteenth, south 

w. i». a. iv oine ninir ?wi •• um "Waugh. The cBaperones were 'Doc: 

g o'clock. Wagoner. Jessie Wagoner, and 

he has covered ihe state 
He succeeds Charles Ses- 
sions as managing editor. Mr. Ses- 
n ui tin resigned to become postmaster 
of Topeka. 


President W. M. Jardlne will be in 

Kansas City Thursday to attend the 

demonstration put on by the Sol-A- 

. Bar rarm . He will go from there to 

[Wakefield where he will adress the 

of tbe Farmers' institute. 

The Kansas Auihors* club has Just 
got out their new hand book of 
information. Manhattan la well rep- 

Oa Saturday, October 7. Prof. Wal 
ter llurr addressed thaftlackson Coun- , 
tv Teachers' association at Holton. ' 
Professor Burr spoke oo the subject', I 

'The Spirit of Kansas Patriotism. 

Dinner guests at tbe Pbl Kappa 
house last Sunday were: Mr. and 

reaented, having 32 listed In tbe roll , Mrs. Mont J. Green, and Mr. and 

of member* 

I Mrs. Carl E. Floerscb. 

Army 13, Kansas 0. 

: •irsska •'.';. S. I Hi km a 0. 
Drake 1«, Cornel) college 0. 
Washington 14, Rotla e. 
Oklahoma Varsity 7, Freshman 0. 
Missouri 23. Orlnnell 0. 
Antes 0, Cos 14. 

j ie nail i;ed for offside. Hturk ai temp- 
ted u pass to Webber bu| Oakea jug- 
tried It, Webber likewise', and Tay- 
lor frose on It. Washburn's ball on 
her own 2S yard line. 

TayloY loses two on a try at 
center. Oake* punts to Swarts on 
Ills 2D yard line and he returns It 
u> Washburn's 40 yard line. Seb- 
fing drops Stark's pass but gets the 
next one for three yards. Burton 
follows Nil Imls fur six, then goes 
around Washburn's right end to 
her eight yard line. Time out! 
Barton is Injured but he stays In. 
Stark goes around the other end 
(foiyliidrd on page two) 










The Student Newspaper of the Kansas State Afrleultural College. 
Published Ever* Tuesday and FrMey of tba Collsfe Year 
Entered at tbe Poetofflce of Manhattan for transmission through the 
Mill aa second class matter. ^^ 

Address all communications regarding stories, etc., to toe editor of 
Ik* Collegian and all letter* In regard to -idrertUlai and subscription 

rates to the buatneme manager, * _| 

,C. B. Siatth 

Ed (tor 

Office Phone 1414 

Business Maeeger - - - *■ C. Nichols 

TUBS DA V. OCTOBER 10. 192! 

The Aggies made a good start agairiHt a non- valley school 
with a score of 47 to 0. But Nebraska did them several points 
better with the tally end of a 66 to score. Nineteen points to go. 

was joke™. But Oh ■ 

that mean music? Oh ~ 

Business of e clad ' 

leaving room add entranced 



dying away on night nfr 
lence for a moment t. 

V.: I KNOW I smell smoke! 

T. O. V. : 1 


, voices 

Intenae si- 


With the growing Importance of the college paper the Job of. 
the sport writer Is becoming more and more responsible as the! 
space given to sport Increases. 

Leslie Edmonds, a sport authority, declares that the average 
college sport writer hah not met the Increased responsibility, and | 
that he 1b incapable of handling the Job that has been given him. 
He accuses him of being Incompetent, lacking in sportsmanship, 
ignorant not only of the rules of the game, but of sport and news- 
paper ethics, imbued with a mistaken sense of loyalty, and of con- 
stantly hiding behind alibis whenever the home team loses. 

"The average story of a football game in the average college 
paper is unfit for human consumption," declares Edmonds. "Its 
evil effect on the college reader and Its mark on the character of 
the writer cannot be overlooked hastily. One cannot say that the 
fault is the writer's alone- He Is ■» boy — or perhaps a girl- 
young, enthusiastic. Impulsive. But the sport writer of a college 
paper furnishes too large a proportion of his sheet's copy to let 
him perpetuate the horrors of the past on those groundB. There 
should be far better standards of aport writing on the college pa- 
pers of the country," 

What Edmonds says Is no doubt typical. Yet the sermon can- 
not be addressed to the college sport writera alone. Most of them 
are merely reflecting the attitude of their schools. What Ed- 
monds says on fairness, accuracy of Judgment, and consideration 
is as applicable to the student bodies themselves as to their Bport 

Here are a few of the rules of the game as laid down by Ed- 
monds. I jauagKed one for the fifth a fewjnln- 

"Be fair to your opponents. Of course you will be fair to your ^ ^ ^ ^ f^ 

own men. To disparage a team that has beaten you makes your | ( hp £„ m w „ hburB . > e| ht vurd 
defeat the more disgraceful. If yours, was the victory, credit U,| H[)fl 

taken from your achievement The final period saw the old ie un > 

"Don't accuse the visitors of rough play and exclude your own , l)Hrt/i ' ^ 

men from criticism. If you see poor sportsmanship nail It. ' 

whether It be in your own ranks or in the ranks of the others, 

"Don't make fun of the other team's equipment, its customs, 
or Its supporters. Yours may be as odd to them. 

"Don't .make a liar mil .of yourself by writing fake stories of r whj](> ^ ^^ 

injury and ineligibility. No school, however great, Is worth the torloaH l( , an|8 moveu 
effect on your character of such perjury, 

"Learn the game about which you write, whether It he football 
or roque, basketball or la crosse. 

"Don't play favorites. Write up the dub as well as the star If 
the former ever does anything. 

"Write as your conscience dictates and tell 'em all to go to the 
editor wljh their troubles." 



i • "»r.r ] mji-'i from page one) . 

for two. Sears Kites through corner 
for the flrat touchdown of the season. 
Searing's try for goal la successful 
against the wind. Score: Aggie* 7, 
Washburn 0. 

Waahburn i-Ikhi- to kick and the 
Axgle hackffeld and ends carried 
(be bit 1 1 from their fifteen yard line 
to Washburn's ten yard line when 
the quarter ended. 

Heroinl Quarter 

The second quarter was about a 
repetition of tbe flrat. except that 
Brand ley went* In for Burton after 
the sc< oint touchdown at the begin- 
ning of the quarter and ably filled 
In- nrederenHor's shoes. Porteqler 
replaced Hear* and Stark plunged 
over for the third counter. Brown 
replaced SwurU. A pans, Brnndley to 
Sebrlng. netted the fourth counter. 
After the third counter Baconian 
sent In an entirely new line but they 
had no more opposition (ban did tbe 
first line. About thin time Sturk 
allowed his ability In 11 rizzllng at- 
tempt at a place kick from tbe 40 
yard line. The half ended with the 
ball on Washburn's ;tr, yard Una, 

The third quarter was a succession 
of Aggie offsides' and completed 
passes. After about tire minute-, of 
running around Portenler went over 
for the fourth murker. Then Mil nn 

I iincti again mm h 
, downs for Scant. Then the final 
1 whistle Hounded nnrt the prut-lire 
was over. 

The crowd stood and sang Alma 

Mr. and Mrs. Merton Otto have re- 
turned (o Riley after spending a' 
few days fn Manhattan. 

Mr. and .Mrs C. E, Hugh of Abilene 
motored to Manhattan Sunday to via-* 
il Gretcben anit christian Hugh wbo 
are attending K. S. A. C. 

MIhs Norlne Wed die of Sftltna was 
a weed end guem at the Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma house. 

Mr and Mrs. K. V. Holainger of 
Kansaa City. Mo. visited their daugh- 
ter. Kdi h. over tke week end. . 

Miss MaJtlne Mitchell of Topeka 
was a week entd guest at the Kappa 
Kappa Gamma house. 

Mr. Floyd Davidson, one of Wnsh- 
burn's football stars waa a guest at 
the Triangular club Saturday eve- 

Miss Catherine Smith and Mlta 
Kathleen Stephens of Washburn col- 
lege were week end guests at the Pi 
Beta Phi house. 

Mr. and Mn. Walter Tatge of 
Abilene were In Manhattan over tbe 
week end. 

Lir. William P. Blade and family 
and Dr. J. H. Mathews and family 
went to Sailna Friday to attend a 
Shrlners convention. They returned 
to Manhattan Saturday. 

Jewell Ferguson and Luc lie Heath 
were Sunday dinner guests at the 
Delta Helta Delta house. 

Mildred Swenson spent the week 
end at her home in Clay Center. 

Prof. H. B. Winchester was a din- 
ner guest of the Phi Delta Tau house 
Friday evening. 

Mr, H. W. Davis wfll speak on, 
"English Verses and English Teach- 
ing." October 2k. at the English 
Round Table In Topeka. 

Drop li and get tke latest dance 
records. Browns. 


you the 



A Omnia or I lie I'jtpcr HI rut am 
Time: 1 2: 3«. 

Place: No Mun'- l.imrt Alphah Hel- 
tuli I'le house. 

Discovered : I nl ease darkness de- 
noting night. Only Illumination In 
soft glow nt moon I Ik hi tit rough win 
(low It. revealing » chair across 
which a— Is J raped with elm mi - 
iiiK noiichulmire. 
Voice: Dearie. 

The Other Voire: llehave yourself, 
George. -' * 

V.: Wake up. dearie. It's uu>, and 
1 smell Hiu'iikiv 
T. O, V.: What? 
V.: Yes. # 

T. O. V.: Yea what? 
V.: 1 smell smoke. 
T O. V.: Well. I told 
freshmen shouldu'l have 
after tnldnight. 

V.: Oh, but 1 do smell smoke. Can't 
you smell It? 
'T, O, V.: Smell whit i 7 
V.: Smoke. 

T. O. V.: Well say do you, 

think I rare a what you smell? 

Let me go to sleep. Pro dead tired 
from guarding those chapel -.cut- to- 
day, and besides, I've got seven hours 
of recreation lab tomorrow. 

V.r Oh! Oh! Oh! Oh! 1 Just know 
] smell smoke. And where there's 
smoke there must be fire. Dearie. 
D-e-a-r-l-e-e-e. I'm go-t-n-g-g-g to 
call the f-1-l-l-r-e department, 

T. O. V.: (Barely audible 1; Welt, 
go ahead and call anybody you want 
to, hut let me sleep. 

V.: Well, t don't care. 1 am. 
Where there's smoke there must be 
tire — where there's fire there must 

be smoke — where there's 

(Stage Is suddenly flooded with 
light, revealing bed K. C. High, 
footboard conceals contents. At L. 
ta a dressing table and, other things. 
Beside door C. stands' an ex-occupant 
of bed. Sbe has just turned on the 
light. Ki-occupant is clad in a 

clinging wlUi an edging of -. 

Her f — w4., and her head are b e. 

Sudden and angry voice from bed: 
you. put out thai light! 

(Light goes out). 

V.; Well. I smell smoke; I smell 
Il worse than before, and where 
I here's 

(Door' slums. Slum 1 lug of feet 
nutside. Intense silence for a mo- 
ment.. Suddenly a siren begins 
screaming In the distance. Door slams 
again. I 

V,r There. I did it— the 

T, O. V. Yes, you sure did. It 
you wake uir up again tonight I'll 

bite you. 

V,: t)h I just can't hardly* watt. 
The great big firemen are coming 
and Ihey wun'i lei our house burn. 
, It's i old! I'll cover up till 

oft tbe 
The Line-up 


If In Doubt 

about your eyes 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

* (Bye Glasses Exclusively) 
41": POYNTZ 


Jvrnlsnn .... 
Il.irsi ..v. . . . . 



Nuxmi . 

Ihey get here. 

iSiri'n. which hns continued lo 
scream, grciws louder and louder uti- 
'II ii lake* up a steady retrain direct- 
ly beneath the moonlit window! 

T. G. V. Who tile — -'«■ serenad- 
ing US llHW? 

I Sudden thumping of feet oulsld ■ 
door. Door hnt-i- open and In aunt 

eVable figures, all clad In 8, 

flock the moqnlit window). 

Voiron Oh kid. ain't that mean'' 
Who is it niiywny? U's the Del tab 
Taws, of course : you can tell old Bob 
Strong's old sax anywhere. Oh kid. 
I could Just pass way dancing to thai. 

Oh-h-h ! (A bewildered voice, 

deeldeljt familiar, nt tempts to Inter- 
rupt with something nhout fire, but 
is drowned out). Oh-h-h-h! Ab-h-h! 
See the big strong msu driving the 
truck. Yea, ain't he handsome, 
though. I bet It's Char-r-les, i Siren 
abruptly ceases. Loud Clapping 
from girls follows). More! More! 
More! Mo-r-r-re! 

• (Loud knocking off stage can 
suddenly be heard above plaudit* of 
girls. ) 

Voices (Disturbed and uncertain: 
Oh. why they want lit' Oh, why It's 

loo lute, ain't II girls* Why why 



,,R. K Sebring 

. , ft. T. Stall. 

..II. O Srhlmlli-r 

...C Huttnti 

. . .!>. fl. , Hahn 

lllevlns ta. *jl .N'trhols 

fteewrs . la. K. . , Weber 

Hriice Q. Xwurli 

Oakes. R.H Kurton 

Brewster 1*11 Stark 

Taylor V Sears 

Hulmt II nt Inns— Washburn: Puwler for 
Morris: Whilr for Cakes: Hruer for 
Jemlsnn: Hhnrp for Tsylor: KuN-r for 
Wlillc; Krwln for Hail Pa vis for 
liritce. I 'raw ford for flu vis; Schrailfr 
for Be* vara 1 SWvf*rs for Taylor: Taylor 
for ■ Beavers; Beevers for Schradiir. 
drawn tor Krwln. Aggies: Hrnndlev 
for llurtau: porlenlir for Hears: ftrown 
fur Hwnrls; Itimlun Tor Hclirlng, Ijulnn 
for Hindi: ilunn far Webber: Kwina; for 
NK'tiola; Slelnur for seh'lndler; Axline 
for Bwarti. Fraa^ for Qulnn. Swnrtx 
for Aullin'. Huh a Tor St e liter; Smib for 
Kwloa: Welitier tor Munn; Selirinn for 
iMiolaii: lliillun for llai iler ayui.l I'it 
Inini for Itntturi 

Ofllcfala— Cochrane. Kalamasbit, eef- 

ere.- ; lt jt ri>er, 1'nlviTSlty of I'hieaifO. 
umpire; KiInioihIk. Mitmvn unlv , rtiily. 
hesdllnssman i 

Vnrdii aoloed from SCrlmgiaffe --Ag- 
Ktes, US?. Wash burn, 1ft. Vnrili- lout 
From wrhiuiiage -Angles. ;.; vv";t»libum. 
in Klrsl downs Agghs w; Wash- 
burn. \t I'unls n'li I Acti-f, 

four for no yards; Washburn, ti.ine. 

Yards gained front loiereeiitwl on a 
ses Aggies, iwn for %'•: Washlturn. 
Fun fnr 1 :i Vnrils g;iliiei| by forews*-*! 
pusaeK- Aggies. 13 for lt:i yurda: Wash- 
Intrn, none. Yards lost from imsa ai- 
lemiit* — Aggies. f>: Wiishtuirii, SO fus- 
ses Idockiil AkKIcs '<-. W i.ilihiirn. :<. 
Yards from klchnff -Aggies. flv< for 
'.'lil; Wnshliitrn. five for :'"" 

Yards Meknffs returned — Agglin. five 
for To; Wnahhurti. four for M. C-na^y 
jards^AgarieH. eight m-n for ir>r.. Wuaih- 
l. in n. line, for ^% Yards from imnLs 
--AgglcB, I wo Tor 113; Wa-dilnirti elglil 

Miss Ituth Shaffer of Waslilnirn a guest at the Delta Zeta house, 
Saturday a nil Sunday. October 7 and 





Leave Anderson Ha.l on the hour und the half 

Leave Fourth and Porotz at qnutar bofor* and 

Iuarter past the hour, bound for Collet*. 
I««t all the regular trains when on time. 
Pick up and dtackarta passengers at any 
point along th* route. 

Route: From 4th St. wett on Poyntz to Uth St.: 
north on 11th St. to Bluemom Ave.; wett on 
Btuemoot to Manhattan Ave.; and to Ander- 
son Hill 

From Andereon Hall to Anderson Ave.; eaat on 
Anderson Ave. to Manhattan Ave.; east on 
Moro to 11th St,; south on 11th St. to Y. M. 
C. A.; watt on Framont to Uth St.; south on 
Uth Jr> Poynta; east on Poyntz to 4th St;iouth 
on 4th St. to Colorado; east on Colorado to 
2nd St.: north on Second to Poyntz; west on 
Poyntz. On next trip. 

Operated by tbe 

White Line Jitney 

Phones 333 888 


yes. yes, 
really — 

It realty Is too late- 

Mule Voices i. In loud inquiry from 
beneath window): Hey, Where's the 
tire? Lei us in — the fire — the -lire 
where Is your fire? 

Voices: You jokers you when 

did you resurrect that fake pass? Qo 
home before you, die ot old age. Haha 
haha haha! 

(Male voices io tbromh business 
of being enraged, nonplussed, etc., 
the siren screams and the wagon la 

Voices; The Deltah Tawe always 

Entmrtainmmnts that arm dittinctive, creative, refintd 


Thos. Meighan 

'« "The Bachelor Daddy" 


Pathe News and Comedy "THE RIOT 


Wednesday and Thursday 

Fool's Paradise" 

A Super Attraction 

Pathe News and Sport Review 



Kuppenheimer great coats 
will appeal to you. A new 
shipment of young men's coats 
in the new models and mater- 
ials has just arrived. 

Geo. R. Knostman 


When You Eat 

Your evening, meal come' down town to the 


Manhattan 's finest Cafe 
Our Sunday meals are real feeds— A trial is all we ask 


$575 Mtai Ticket for $5.00 


— h. 

College Tailor Shop 



Largest, Best 


1202 Moro 






Ho* ial Calendar 
WedntVClAJ , October 11 

Ttaeta Sigma Pbl reception at 4 
o'clock Id home economics rent room. 
TluiiMtin, October 12 
PI Kappa Alpha open hbuie. 6:30 

to 8. 

Bethany Circle open house. 7:30 

to 9:30. 

Kappa Pbl. Methodist Kir is' so- 
ciety, held recognition service Thurs- 
day evening from 7 until S o'clock 
In the borne economics hall, in honor 
of Mist Irene Hays and Miss Esther 
RttaseH, who leave soon (or foreign 
fields. The mothers ol the girls 
were special guests. Miss Russell 
and Miss Hays are both K. 8. A. C. 
graduates with the clasa of '21. Miss 
riusselt will go to Mexico City, where 
■he will teach domestic science and 
art. and Miss Mays will leave soon 
far India, where ahe will become the 
bride of Mr. Frederick Williams, who 
is an American missionary tbere. 

The Hamilton* and Ionians had a 
joint hike at Cedar Bend Saturday, 
October S. A program of inuaie, 
readings, and stunts, comprised the 
evening's entertainment. 

The College Social club held the 
first meeting of the year, Monday 
afternoon at S o'clock in recreation 
center. The taoBte»»en were: Mrs, 
F, W. Bell. Mrs. Ira Pratt, Mrt. J. C- 
Pe tenon, Mrs. J. E. Kamineyer. Mrs. 
J. V, Cortelyou, Mrs. M, S. Wiedorn, 
Mrs. Oeorge B. Brewer, Mra. C. F. 
Lewis, Mra. H. W. fcavls, Mra. E. R. 
Dawley, Miss Mildred Tatkaberry and 
Mils Annabel Garvey. 

Mr. and Mra. C. W. Bur h man, 
Phil Hope, Paul Brantingbam. and 
Frank Root were dinner guests at 
the PI Beta Phi house Sunday. 

was given. Mlas Pearl Ruby and 
Mr. li. !■: Ronton were the chaper- 
oucisi, A number of guests Of the 
societies were present. 

The freshman and sophomore ' 
high school classes of the Congrega- j 
tlonul church gave a banquet Ffl-I 

day evening at which Dr. R, K. 
Nabours of the college gave an ac- 
count of bis trip to Europe during 
the World war. 


The Kin club has pledged Miss 

Helen Northrup of Cuba 
Clark ot Hutchinson. 

and Iva 

Mrs. Mary Good of Lebanon, is 
s(»-initiiK a few days with her daugh- 
ter. Velma. 

The Acacia fraternity gave a house 
dance Saturday even lug, October 7, 
Mrs. E. Ifl Chapman, the Acacia 
house iiKiitiJT chaperoned. Staley's 
orchestra furnished the music. Re- 
freshments were served during the 
evening. The out of towu guests 
were Mr>,Chet Webb of Lurned and 
Mr. Morse Severs of Washburn col- 
lege. ' ,* 

The Kappa Sigma fraternity gave 
a house ' dance Saturday evening, 
October 7. The music wan furnished 
fcy Rei Maupin'a three piece orches- 
tra. Light refreshments were served 
during the evening. Mrs. Baasler 
and Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Meeks chap- 
eroned. The guests included Kappa 
Slgmas from Washburn college. 

t».ini^i>»i|'! t r.zr '. 

Manhattan Floral Co. 

Succetton to Ttii> Martins 

Cut Flowers and Plants 
for all occasions 

Flower Shop 56 Greenhouse 1440 

A vocational school dance was held 
Friday evening in recreation center. 
The. mixer that bad been planned for 
the evening was railed off because 
of the pep meeting. About 30 couples 
attended the dunce. Mr. and Mra. 
E. B. Gullbert were the chaperons. 
Cider and doughnuts werp served 
durtflK the evening. 

The Webster and Eurodelphlan 
literary societies hiked to Wildcat 
Saturday evening after the Katue, 
After supper, a. cam pf ire program 

® ® 




Our modern equipment and ikfilutl 
examination in every detail murn 
our pstrom (iaaaei especially adapt 
cd !• their individual viiion. 

lt'a better I* haaw taaa M |n M 

lesb taw tea 4c term y«ir 



The Optometrist 
Ofea* at Aakaeo'a Jewelry Store 

[ maim m, u.a, e*v. err. 


•a* c^isiz S?**' fc '°^ w r - *£ 

((" ' atSPT w*"«i SeeiWljaB^BWSa, LmSISjV 



College, Fraternity 


White and tint. — 
75c to $1.20 the box 

Co-Operative Book Store 

Phone 23b 

aw Friend ly %m 4 Call m U.. "Urn ee 

be Sure It'i Lilfc' 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 

i ji: aeso strut acgiiviu i 
Lmapm Kodak work today gmt it tomorrow 

v Quick Service Eastman Kodaks 

Lowest Prices \\ • Films and Supplies 
Teal Wt oakc partrattt. «o celir*taj ami 
alM,a0 kirnds •( aavelry Fete. 

~2 1 

f*Mi» ^w ta w af M I 








»-•■ ■ 



Manhattan, - fCaaaai 

The Lady Beautiful Shop 

Over College Book Store -Room d 


Soft water shampoo — marcel manicuring 
Electrical faciali 

E. Burnham toilet articles 

Phone 1437 

1305 Anderson 


g*produ£JJon ot mvdathon to b« Dinttfo 
werv mmpioyr-e t>t Ihm Itoebtat&nd Lirwiott 
ttm occasion of j(# Jatwifrsfh Wifiivvriory 

"Seventy IJears oj Seruice" 

Threescore and ten years ago there was born in the 
Middle West — a railroad, conceived in the spirit of 
progress and dedicated to public service. 

That railroad was the Rock Island. 

As a pioneer, the Rock Island blazed the way for other* 
to follow. \. 

It opened the highway of commerce acroas the Miasiaaippi. 

Its coming brought in its wake the grain of the fields and 
the growth of the cities. 

It has been the Herald of Civilization, the Bearer of 
■ Learning, the Friend of Culture. 

It ia Service. 

Today, throughout the fourteen states of the Great Mis- 
sissippi Valley served by this Railroad, thousands of 
employees and patrons are joining hands in celebrating 
the Seventieth birthday of the Rock Island and in 
reded icating the Railroad to the service of the future. 

The Rock Island is your Railroad. With your contin- 
ued co-operation our ambitions to serve can be realized 
v and your requirements fully met. 

Rock Island Lines 

The Clothes 

we clean, press or repair speak 
for themselves 


Cleaning and Dye Works 

1 1 10 Mora 

Phone 299 

407 Poyntx 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Beat 

■ ■ 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 

— ■■» 

Hotte's Electric Company 

Electrical Wiring and Appliances 

Office 421 Poyntz 

/ ' 
Phone 696 

iiiii i iir i nt i rtrutmujiiiumon i mm ii m iipaBSB 


People Use 



ii M HM iii ii iii miMami i m i m natt 

I j u L, 

f u - - - . . i rr^^^^a-i 

t w in i i nnnmiuumnti iii r i n t 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"■Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

We carry a complete line of Diamoads, 
Watches, Clocks. Jewelry. Novelty Goods, 
. ■ Silverware, China and Cut Glut 



Everything for the Radio 


406 Poynt* 

Watch Our Window 

\ . 



OCTOBER 10. 1922 

Phi Kappa haa pledged E. A. Arn- 
old of Mar)-*vllte. junior in civil en- 

Mwhel Rrtiz*r Hpeni the week end 
with home folks at Watervllle. 

Mra. H. T. MiiJIeftbarg of Palco, 
upent the week end with her datiRb- 
lern Blanche and Gladys. 

Bernfc* 1 Fuller who was the form- 
er chaperon of the Kappa Delta fra- 
lernliy. Is reaching In Topeka. 

Wanted: An Interview with sea- 
Ion* who MnrtclrpBie pursuing grad- 
uate .-nuiif- alunfi some line of biol- 
ogy next year. , 

H. K. Nabourt. 

• Ruth Trail and Mr*. Dorm Aubel 
■pent the week end In Kanaaa City, 

Margaret Krl wards and Dorothy 
Caahen were In Kanaaa city this 
week end. 

■ Annabelle Garvey , entertained 
Helen Ruanfeldt and Helen Elcock 
at her home in Topeka this week 

cornet for salt — Hoi too trumpet 
model- — with case In first class con- 
dition. Address W, Collegian office. 

8t2 ' 

Wanted. To do copying on type- 
writer. At borne if preferred. Call 
107X. 812 • 



To 8ttnrs got* I ho homir Of making t 
the firm, nmcliilown and lo Stark 

i rt-illt fur ihp Ural 

TwI(h did Itrandt«y* kuuck down 
, iiAbroh to keep them from hitting 

i him in. rlif nose. 

Lincoln, N«bi-... Oiobrr 7. — The 
SVIiranku f'orn Hunkers Inaugural cd 
the 1 »22 gr1dl<"»n campaign today ] >V 
s-imii h iTin k So. Dakota unlveraliy, 
66 lo 0. Six, thousand Nebraska 
roniurs looked M while the Corn- 

™r rut unuj jut Turjrer 


'Back's" ayattM U working. 

I'lirlfiilor looked good nt f nil and 
! will muki' n,g<m<l mr.i f«r tin' plung- 
ing Susie. 

Mumi'it onp handed sp*«r of a for- 
ward pass glittered. 

Tana ihoHnaiid and time hundred 

1 wait Hie ofilrlul iin.-i'.l.i mi- 


t'apiatn Itahn. ;iir*-i' Mi-- 
Stetner caught a Wawhbimi kl«k- ,- Tne f B || owlt „„,-,, wprked line 
off and *on a hearty laugh Iron the I wn nf( , ( , 1(l to a„ B ,rp llr «,r nome of the 
crowd when he. returned It 3<i yards ' ro , l)(n apotn." 
down the field 

liniil.tis nose hIho iihtttnicled 

victory ever achlevt-il by a Nebraska 
ag«i'"i«i ion over the Coyotes from 
Hi- Vcrmlll ion Institution. 

Having beef, apeed. and veteran 

material in their fuvor, the pupils nf 

KkWSdVl let loose a relentiesa 

e which the lighter Coyotes 

could not halt. Nebraska's first two 

game, Plays net I nil *•» yards and a touch - 


Coach P 

"Hank" Webber briatled with lbs 
old fight and looked good on pas- 

Kwfng showed more fight and pep 
than tbe Aggie mascot. 

The center ponitlon was well taken 
care of by the three mnsketeers, Hut- 
toa. Hartnr, and I'erham. 

Tbe old guards look eel good and 
tb* regular hack field uhown brilliant- 
ly except when they uncorked some 
easily fumbles. 

\ * 

The «;t mi' was welt handled by 
Cochrane, Krftnnndn, and. Hsrpnr. 

puss for him. 


'Kverybuily stuy for Alma 

'Who is she 7" 

llm Kwlng to the riglit aide of 
the Washhnrn line. "1 weigh 205 and 
i urn dang proud of it." A moment 
later to the right end. "You mire ran 
bit httrd for such ii'llitle fellow." 

down, less i ban two minutes after the 
opening hlHtle. and I heme to the 
rinish the' only dnubt involved the 
dimensions of the Conihuskers point 
to total. i 

Noble lie wit z, and Captain Hart- 
ley reeled off a brilliant procession 
ef gains, Noble scintillated with two 
dashes of 7 (J yards In which he 
»l>rlh: ed across the South Dakota 
goal, while lift w Its twice covered 
holier than 5n yard* In carrying the 
nail into -Coyote territory. Agalnat 
Nebraska's heavy forwards tbe Coy- 
otes cot'ld negotiate only two first 
downs, one of whii'b was on a 
for ward, while the Corn h linkers piled 

Last Times Tonight 


in his swiftest "Up and Going 9 ' 

A great star in the greatest northwest story ever filmed. 

A "different ' and more thrilling drama of the Royal North- 
west Mounted. 

A vivid romance in which the smashing climax is a fight to 
the death under water. 

The story of a heart crying in the wilderness, and the 
answer 6,000 miles away. *"■ 

A powerful drama in which the handsome, dashing Mix 
fairly outdoes himself. 


Added Attraction 

FOX NEWS Matt and Jaff-**RED HOT* 

Mack Sennett Comedy "THE DUCK HUNTERS" 

Ice Cream 

is better 

A|fcic. C.ll 142 

Let i.i Till your orden for fancy 

brick*, ice creami, 

•her belt, in>, etc. 

Party and done* ordtrt 
our mprvialty 


Chappell'i Creamery 

Phonm 142 

11$ N. 4th 

.,—.—.— —,-. „ ■, 4 

Get Your Band 

The I eh a bod players unamiiiouslytl itp 32 first downs. 

Sears made a 
leachdown tbttt 

mate divft for 


agreed thnl the game Saturday was 
tbe cleanest in which ihny hud ever 
played. That there was no "ruff 

Dreu making- «>f all kinds. 217 8, 
Mh St. 608W. fits 

Coach Uuv son sent In nearly 20 
subs for h^ roffttlars durliiB the sec- 
nnd and fourth periods.- — Kansas City 

Music abop. 

aaiopbonci. Browa's 

the (air fans 

A Topeka newspaper inn n was nv- 
•rheard ,tnlklnt.- to Mike when the 
ttaaaitles were I'umlng the thickest. 
"We'll make it touchdown on pen- 
alties Mike, ir you don't look out." 
"Mo," waa tbe reply. "The one yard 
will atop yon." 

Qtilnn sbowed up 
aattJety cost htm i> 

yard iwnult lev. 

well hut over 

1'e.Upl'' of tlvc 

Brown domonstraied 
rtencu he Is going 
valuable man. 

that wfih ; 
to make 

Bwaru and Susie may be halt play- 
ers but It took "DIiik" to stop the; 
roller nTier it had gone through ' 
their lugs on the ti Imhod kli'korr nf- 1 
ter the first touch down. 

Webber made a pretty caich In the' 
■tc on d quarter when he >viim an is- 


The Renter Cloak and 
Suit Company 

Will be here on Wednesday, October 11 

And will dikphty a full line of 



Vaughn Harris Hat Shop 

1 15 South 4th Street 


GUY BATES POST *• '*• «w«~ *«i.^ce 



—am great among pictures a* the play im among play* 

The ttory of a man who didn't come back. 
Amazing! Irresistible in drama and romance! 
Directed by James Young. Superb m artistry. 


• Positively ho advance in price* 
Ben Tarpin in hi, latent "HOME MADE MOVIES" 

StKtemU; 3:00, 7:30 and 9:O0 Pric;. MeHttmm. i0c20c; Eto., I0 € -S3e 

Brown's Music Shop 


' J 




Marshall m^-n^m Friday, Oct. 13 

Ni(ht $2.M, $1.50, $1.00, 75c, SOc. M.lim. J 1.00, 75c, 50c 




Scarfs of Style 

Knit Ties, Grenadines, Silks — 
they are all good; it's a matter 
of taste. Your taste will be 
pleased here because we have 
such a -smart display from * 
which to make your choice. 
Real values, too. 

$1.00 to $3.50 


ftprtrtg Srand tiUnlhrB •» «" 

\ ' 


and Drive it yourself 

^^™^^^^^^" ^"".^^ 

Auto Repair Shop 
Phenm 247 H.uit Phen* 434 


212 So. 3rd. St. 

Olson's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

High grade material 
and workmanship 

107 N. 4th 12284 Moro !j 

tmi i n iiiii iuiiiumiui iii iuuiii iiiii na 


V At the 

Green Bowl 
Tea Room 

Special Suflday evening din- 
ners from iix to eight 

Sandwiches, saladi, hot muf- 
fins and wafflei our , 

"Have a Doughnut" 

ttiiamiiimtuiiuiiii iiiiiiimnma 


109 So, 4thStr*.t 

Real Service 

i£aaltty Food 








NO. 1<» 



bkk i» i iifiat mnon april i« 

Attend Pendent' Omv.miou • I?-* e/i P#-«r./>c tn 

The. annual Baby Beef Stock- , P r0S " rf0VeS t0 
era a ml Feeders' convention was /Jtf iff ' NatUfilllx 

held at St. Joseph, Mo.. October 2-6. j A CI * " ' P J7 / 

Tew Aggie students and two profes- « CiftOOttft 1 OOT I 001 

MM attended the convention on Oo- j Among the freBhmen who entered 
tober 5-15. While they were In St. j college this fall, there in one who 
. Joseph the Aggies were the guests of | has shown promise for the military 
; the St. Joseph Stock Yards company, j department, and hlds Tnlr to bring 
j J. O. Barkley. fattier of "Spuds" glory to the college. 
Barkley, here in school, is the prest- ] Paul Shepherd, who was In the 
dent of I his company. Those attend- j marine corps during the war, holds 
■ tng the convention were: Shelly Bites, j 25 medals for marksmanship, won 


Kansas City Chamber Society to 
Give ProRrnm — Arthur MW (Ile- 
um, Famous Baritone, Is 

Tom Cross, Herbert Bayles, Emery 
! Hepler, Marion Wood worth, Harry 

Ratcliff, Fred Paulson. Lewis 
j Knight. H. J. Kupka. J. W. Farmer, 

and Professors F. W. Bell and C. E. 

A libel. 

The date for the enlarged Artists' 
Series concerts tor the coming sea- 
son were announced yesterday by 
Prof. Ira Pratt, head of the music j 
department. The five concerts will 
cover a period of six months, hegln- 1 
nlng on November s and closing in ! 
April just before the May Festival. | 

First Concert November 8 
The first program will be pre- 
sented on Wednesday , November 8 
hy the Criterion Male quartette, an 
organization of harmonizers that Is 
known wherever the phonograph is 
found. This company has been be- 
fore the public for 10 years, and 
is among the foremost entertainers 
of the country. Their tour to Man- 
hattan will he their first Western 
trip for several years. 

Tandy McKenzle, the Hawaiian ten- 
or will follow the Quartette on the 
program. He will appear on Tues- 
day, December 5. Mr. McKenzle is 
also well known to the American pub- 
lic as he has sung for all of the well 
known phonograph companies and Is 
now an Edison artist. In the short 
time he baa been on the stage he has 
proved one of the most popular eon- 
cert performers in the country. 
K, C- Organization to Appear 
A period of three months interven- 
es between the second and third uum- ! 
bers. On Monday, February 111 the \ 
Kansas City Chamber .Music society; 
will present a program. 


in local, national, and International 
contests. He entered ib,o marine 
corps in July, l»18, and after a 
short time was made rifle, machine 
gun. ami pistol instructor. 

He left the marines in 11120 and 
joined the New York state civilian 
rifle team. While on this team he , 
shot in the national matches al 

I Camp Perry. Ohio. At this match, 
the 20 best marksmen were chosen 

: to represent the Culled Stales In the j 

j international contest. Mr 


MKX START WITH Kyi U, 17,1 \C 


Alhr-tir It, 1 1. on t Will I ward 

Three Cup* to First Three To — Runners to Travel 

Over Five Mill" -■ 

They Come From Everywhere 

The (lies in the registrar's office 
show many liio vesting things linn-' 
uing through the lists yon may find 
the name of some long hist friend.: 
or some deadl; enetn> . Yon find j 
ti. ones comlctil. peculiar, unpronoun- 
ceable, and u n rend able -all varle- ' 

In the "county" flic you find that 
there are students here from almost 
every stale in the union, ami from 
seven foreign countries. 

taat mil of curiosity a reporter 
imt n I I'd them, and found 27 slates 
represented, of the L'.TfiS students 
enrolled here this fall. 1S2 are from 

slates oilier than Knusnrf, and K arel "" 

from foreign countries, leaving 2,*iT:t , Couch Curt its !4eounte<l Opponent* 




The annual cross country handi- 
cap rap race tor the school will he 

T W EN TV-FI V to M KX RE( •»»!- 

Shepherd i run tomorrow afternoon October 14, 

was one of the 20 members of the 
International small bore rifle teunt. 

starting at 4 o'clock. Th 
be run over I he college 

| They competed with England, Can- 1 cmlr 

juda. ami Austria. The I'nlled Stales 

Will Assist with Older Boys' Confer- 
ence and Serve on Various 

The Freshman commission of the 
V. M. C. A. is being organized this 
week by B. D. Hixsoti and George 
Hanna, president of last year's com- 
mission. The Freshman commission 
Is an organization of about 25 lead- 
ing freshmen, who have been chosen 
tor their ability as lenders, and for 
their past experience in Hi-Y work. 
Recommendations were sent in by 
professors on the hill, fraternify 
presidents, club presidents, and peo- 
ple interested in Y work from over 
Hip state. The purpose of the or- 
gs nUat ion is to Interest the fresh- 
men in activities on the hill, and lo 
Interest them in the work of the Y. 
These men will fill places on some 
| of the committees, they will assist 
with tl:e Older Boys' conference, lo 
; be held here December I. 2, and 3, 
'and other duties as they may come 
up fro.n time to time. 

The first meeting was held last 

won for the third time In the past ' 
three years. 

Six of his 2ft medals were won In : 
the spring of 1920 when he made the 
highest average In I he National Rifle 
association small bore outdoor match.' 
In the sitting and kneeling match 
held by the N. R. A. he won two gold 

race will 
five mile 
which is used for the inter- 
eollegiate events with valley schools. 
I'll'- Hum 1 1- of the Race 

Ku n sans on the roll 

The students from other stutes 
are divided as follows: Alabama 1, 
Arkansas In. Arizona 2, California 
1, Colorado !'. Delaware 1, Idaho 1, 
Illinois It, Indiana I. Iowa and Ken- 
tucky 2. Louisiana 4. Maine 2. Mas- 
snchusells I, Missouri 57. Montana 
I. Nebraska B, New Jersey I, New 
2. Oktahomn 2S, 
Tennessee 1, Texas 
Wisconsin 2, and 

Mexico S, Ohio 
Pennsylvania 2. 
15, Vermont 1, 


won i 

Monday night, when a preliminary 
This number j organization was made. At the next 
Is of interest to people in this sec- ' meeting officers will be elected, and 
Hon of Ihe country. This society is!' np program definitely outlined. 
probably the greatest representative ; While the organization Is not yel 
of the west in the fleldot Symphony complete, the following men have 
orchestras and is made up of middle j been chosen: Ralph Blackledge. 
western talent. Stanley Kirk, Ralph Russell, George 

The heudllne attraction of the en-| Smi 'h. Alvln M. Denton, McGee. Art 
tire series will be the program pre- Maxwell. Ralph Rhoades, J. 
sented on Tuesday, April 10 by I 1'uyne. R. W. Kdlngton, Charles 
Arthur Middleton. famous baritone. : Burt, William Axlier. Joe Haines. 
Manhattan music lovers are already ''Me Reed. D. Avery, Russell Good, 
familiar with the singing of Mr,. ' H. L. Evans, W. M. Servls, and Man- 
Mlddleton. as he appeared in the 1020 sum Pox. 
Artist's Series. He Is now touring 
Australia in company with Paul All- 
huusc, lending tenor of Ihe Metro- 
politan Grand Opera company. 

Lust Number I'linsual 

The last number, which comes on 
Monday, April Id Is perhaps the most 
unusual of the entire series. The, 
Thurlow Lieiirance company will pre- 1 
sent their Indian songs and dances 
in a fascinating resume of primi- 
tive American music, Mr. Lieur- 
ance who .is recognized as the fore- i 
most composer of Indian music, has 
spent a great part fo his life among 
the Inidans of North America. The 
program will lie faithfully portrayed 
in costume. 

medals. This past spring 
the long range small bore 
match In the N. R. A. 

The medal he prizes most highly 
Is the silver one given to each mem- 
ber of the winning International : 

While In the marines he received ' 
the badges of pistol expert and of 
expert rifleman. In Hie all around 
championship match at Camp Perry 
he took sixteenth place. In this 
match averages were taken of pistol, 
small bore. Springfield, and shut gun I 

Mr. Shepherd Is enrolled In the 
electrical engineering course, and Is 
an assistant instructor in the mili- 
tary department. 

The route of the course is, starting Wyoming :t. 
at Hie gym, three qua tiers of a tulle' From foreign countries there arc: 
west, one mile and a half north J Canada I. Chile I. China I, Mexico 
a ha I. easl, a mile and a half south 1. Persia 1, Philippine Islands 1, 
past the agronomy farm to the com- South Africa 2. 

I er of Ahearn field, iheucw Into the I 

! gym i aslum. 

The athletic department will award 
threi cups to the rirsl three to fin- 
ish. The men have been arranged 
with handicaps so that all will have 
uu oppoiniunlty with the ability Ihey 
have displayed so far I his year. 
Tin- Entries 

The program which will he used 
is as follows: 

Starts from scratch: E. Von Dels- I 
en, If. E. Wllley. Captain Henre. 
II second handicap behind these 

Starling with half minute handi- 
cap: J Price. .1. C. Pott, K. R Blin- 
ker, q. E. Tuintor, II. Hunter. F. 
W ouster. M. H Johnson. C. Wells 


IIMM'K AMI Itltllil.l (l,ll! HA VIC 

(.\ in ii;i-iu in to Resemble Haymow, 

According to It. I>. HI von, 




DoCtQV HlW Keeps Record of SlU- 

denls (hit Of School Because of 


W. A. A, Costume Party Tonight 

All the girls in school, and 
especially the new students, are 
Invited Hi attend Ihe annual cos- 
tume party of the W. A, A. which 
will he given tonight in rec real Ion 
hall. Any kind of a costume is 
permissible, and prizes will he 
awarded for the cleverest. There 
will he some peppy stunts, plenty 
of eats nnd dancing. 

A plan prepared hy Ihe committee 
'on student health in cooperation with 

the 'li out- I President Jardlue for 

I safeguarding the health of the stu- 
dents mid faculty of this institution, 
< - has proved to be successful to a large 
degree. In addition to controlling 
.[the health situation. It also aids In 
i ' discouraging the absence of students 

from class without due excuse. 
After a student has been absent from 
class be is required to obtuin a "per- 
mit" or "certificate" from Dr. C. M. 
Slever to reenter class. However this 
permit does not necessarily excuse 
his absence. II merely stales that he 

with ut li- 

lt. E. K Import. G. E. Trnliy and 

Burling with one minute handi- 
cap: Roestier. A. 1, llalger. K. 
Knoase. E. E. Coleman. W. E. Mc- 
Klblien, It. B. Chase. J. C. Wilson. 
U. Ruilshack. (J. S. Wheeler. 1. R. 
Ward. F. C. Nasoti, and J. P. Caster. 

Starting with one and half min- 
ute handicap, G. N. Holmes, It. G. 
Koofe, II. H. McGee, P. A. Shepherd, 
W. I). Smith. K. M. Wilson, C. Snow- 
ies. J. W. Egger. II. H. Riley. G. 
C. Charles, M. M. Williamson, H. 
II Itutioii. F. I,. Axtell, O. Araer. 
J. Hoslwlck. C. II. Bruce. A*. H. Cash. 
K. W. Kplron, W. It. Hansen . J. 

E Johnson. L. P. Lark In, J. £1). 
.Mi Keuu. 11. Potter. P M. Pyle. N. 
I.. Iloherts, A. E Stnhr. II. Tul- 
hill. W. Wnl gust. J. M. Taylor. I. 
E 1)1 Hois. P. M. Poole, B. Dudley. 
T. E [Lodgers, (I. F Kills, and W. 

Starting wllh two minute huinll- 
cap: 0. H. Anderson, H, K, Monroe, 
J. F. Bust wick, It. H, Watson. I.. P 
Lark in. Atari in, H. M. Anderson G. 
A. Murray. V. NorrK W. M. Pish 
me. II. UuHsi'll, L. Schmidt, and M. 

The h 111) nit I Da I'll «*u ruling dunce 

j will be given hy the Block and Bridle 

clnli In Nichols gymnasium and Hur- 

j ! rlson's hall Friday evening. Novem- 

Iji-1 Week Etut — They Have Great 
8) si ei n of Forward! Piuming 
ami Fake Punting 

I fear S, Ilex Mauplu will furlnsh the 
music. The llaru warming dunce Ik 
an annual all-school event. 

II It. IIimiii manager of the dance 

ibis year, announces that the big gym 

will assume the aspect of an old 

time haymow. The da news will Hud 

: bales of hay arranged, for seals, 

I while the walls will he covered with 

'corn and pumpkins. Boh Patterson. 

I in charge of the decorating, expects 

1 10 have Ihe rustic atmosphere so 

complete that even the most elvlllxed 

Aggie will feel absolutely at homo. 

For l hose lo whom the foililer 

j shocks and the pumpkins bring no 

pleasing reminder. the dance al 

Johnnie's with some regular up town 

music, will iitnloulitedly meet their 

entire satisfaction. It. E. Hbigg Is 

In charge of ihe (Irkels and Hie ad 

\e rii si tig prog ram. 


V. W. (o Help Salvation Army 
The soejal service committee of the 
V, W. C. A., headed by 
Waugh. has been asked to take 

charge of the local salvation army 
financial campaign on the final day : 
of the drive, which Is Saturday, the 
14th. Dr. J. R. Matthews is chair- 
man of the committee down town. 
The girls have outlined their plans 
for the day. and will sell tags Satur- 
day in the banks and the postofHe« 
and on certain streets In Manhattan 
and Agglevllle. 

Loyally Ia-urim' lie-. Hue 
Monday morning the window across I jH physically fit to mlngh 
from the postofflce in Anderson hall er students. 

will he open so that the girls may The names of students reported ' ! 
pay their Loyalty league dues, 26 j absent because of Illness shall beta- j 
cents Every girl in school may be- j ken and this list transmitted lo the I : 
come a member of Ihe . league by \ college physician before 4 o'clock. He j ' 
Lavina ****** her d,,e '*. a <"* "1"" may take , wi || endeavor Immediately to get in ! | 
pan in the stum which will be pre- 1 tf)U ch with this student by telephone 
sented at the K. ;. game. | or h y personal visit The object of 

Ad» Rice in Print 
Ada Rico, 'IS. associate profes- 
sor of English in the college, la 
too author ot as article entitled 
"John Harrison White, a Connois- 
seur Id tbo Flos Art of Gratitude" 
la the September number of Social 

or ny persona 
the certificate is to bar from classes 
such individuals as might spread con- 
tagion. It also protects the patient 
from returning to clas« before he has 
recovered sufficiently. 

If teachers are not Informed as to 
the absence of individuals, they can 
readily receive information whether! 

< "1 legion Hoard Election Monday 
There will he a Collegian board 
I'le.tlou Monday, October 18. at the 
Royal Purple office window, 
across from the post office. Only 
, subscribers to ihe Collegian are 
! eligible in vote at this election. 
i There are four places lo fill and 
hut one candidate has been nom- 
I N II led for each place. They are 
Frances Johnstone, Harold Hob lis. 
Edith Haines, and Alan Galley. 

A Very Busy Grad, 

.1 It. La Mont. '20. Oberlin, Is pres- 
ident of the Decatur County Teach- 
ers' association, president of the De- 

Heml Coach Onirics Bachiuan and 
2Ti men left last ttlghi for St. Louts 
lo do battle Willi Ihe Pikers on Frau- 
ds field tomorrow (or what is to be 
the first co ul ere nee game of the two 

Team Fights "Eligibility" 

Coach Much man's warriors are 
having one of the fiercest fights with 
old man "Eligibility" that they ever 
went through. "Ding" Burton will 
not play. Ding Is "hnrs de combat" 
due to the Injury received in the 
I ch a hod romp last Saturday. 

The Pikers have eight letter men 
on their learn Hits year nnd no two 
,ire candidates for the ssnie position 
and I hey are all eligible lo play to- 
morrow. The Pikers have the :tddl- 
lloual support of their crowd and 
thut la Itself is a factor not to bo 
overlooked. Coach Davis saw the 
Wildcat -Wash hum fray last Saturday 
nnd while he returned with s glor- 
ious report of the Aggie team, ho 
does not seem much worried over the 
out come of Ihe guute tomorrow. 
Curt Ism Hels Line on Piker- 

Comb Curllss was a spectator of 
tlie Piker- Miner fray last week end 
and reports lhal Ihe red and green 
warriors have one of the best teams 
i lory have had In years, thai Ihey pos- 
sess a combination of line plays, end 
runs, and Interspersed wllh litem la 
one of the greatest systems of fake 
punt lag ami forward passing, also 
ttinl they do not know what It Is to 
drop ii pass. The game was played 
in a drizzling rain on a field that was 
very soggy, suit wllh a hall as elusive 
as a greased pig. 

The Wildcats are journeying lo SI. 
Louis filled with the old Aggie tight 
and they are going lo need It tomor- 

Tneiity-lwu Miike Trip 

Mike Ahearn. Coach Bach man. ntitl 
Captain Jackson are now directing 
ihe gambols of the purple warrlora 
on Francis Held somewhere in St. 
Louis ihis afternoon. The following 
players escuped the cage ami wore 
enabled in make ihe Jcuruey: fte- 
liriug. Doolan, right end: Stalb, 
ifiiliin. right tackle; Si blind cr. Lns- 
»c]|, right guard: Button, Hnrter cen- 
ter: Hiilm, Htelner, left guurd; Ni- 
chols, Ewlng, left larkle; vhinti. 

Webber. ieM end; s wuri/. . Brown. 
i[o.iiici: Brutidley. Clements, right 
hnlf; Hears, Port enter, fit II buck: 
Stark, Axllae, left hair. 

Kh,-,i le th Dickens, who has been 
with the Capper pub) lea t Ions til Tu- 
jiekn since her graduation In Juno. 
leaves Sunday for Chicago. Mlaa 
Dickens Is with the advertising de- 
partltietil of Ihe "The Household." 
and Its offices are being moved to 

So HafM Book Itcv "Ucr fur li.m-.c 
Clty Htnr 

"Hook reviewing- Is Just one poor 
I book after another! During tbe 

spring freshets and the fall floods 

from the publishing houses I suppose 
1 tbere Isn't a day passes but that 

somewhere somebody Is quoting thai 

age 'old complaint. 'Of ihe making of 

books there is no end'. I have quoted 

It myself, no doubt more than once. 

But I should like to revise It thus. 

'Of the making of poor books tbere 

Is no end'." 

This. In pari, is the Inside story I 

or the bonk page editor as lold by j Mr - a,ui MrM - '' K rlHrk """ Mrs ' 

I ...hi-: Meeker, editor of Hie Kansas | Unit* Hkaggs of Fredonia. were 

f'tty Star book page. guexts of Roxle Clark of the agron- 

Only one piece ot fiction published I on "' department last week end. 

In the last yesr stands rorth as an! Ostta Biibb of the food ami nulrl- 
I extraordinary piece of work. In Hr.lthM department went to Wichita 

Meeker's opinion That book Is | Thursday on business. fl 


By Margaret Reasoncr, Box 3 

Thursday, October 12 
Vespers — Miss Ruth Musk rat speak- 
er. Four o'clock. 
Football team leaves for St. Louis. 
U. P. station — 5:2o7 

Friday, October IS, 
Collegian Board election. 
Wampus Cat try-oots — 4 o'clock. 

Hat onlay, October 14 
Freshman spread In recreation cen- 
ter — S o'clock. 

Wednniday, October 18 
Student assembly — 10 1 j 

Progress The article tells tbe story «t not it Is illness, hy calling Doctor 

of an orpban boy brought up In Kan- Slever's office, for all records turned 

saa who subsequently prospers la in there are preserved, 
publishing and other holiness and The rule that a student having a 

who expresses bis gratitude not only certain number of absences regls- 

Id a financial way but by numerous , " r '"' 1 against him without sufficient; 
public services. The article li II- ' e * <r,ls " ,B subject to suspension is not 

luatrated with a portrait of Mr. atTf>ct ^ ^ any way by this plan and 

'Marie Chajalelalne" by Louis Hem- 
cat ur County Dairy association, and on, for some unaccountable reason a ' 
assistant principal of the Decatur best seller, he said. 


county high school. And on tbe 
aide, be finds time to root for K. 8. 
A. C and tbe alumni association. 

"More people, in all likelihood, read , 
book reviews than formerly," be con- 
tinued. "Much greater space than 
was possible not so long ago Is now 


President W. M. Jardlue wilt speak 
at the meeting of the city Pan- Hel- 
lenic which will be held Tuesday at' 
ihe Elks' club. i 

Ma die Murphy, Orrel Eubank, and: 
Fred and Lawrence Strtckler mot- : 
ored to Satins Sunday to spend tbe] 
day with their parents who were In 1 

rem sins in full force It is expected 
that the sttldents as well as tbe fac- 
ulty will cooperate In this mutter. 

Cafeteria l"mgre*M'» Itapklly 
The new cafeteria building Is rup- 

glven to books of distinctly literary 
character. The signed review too 

Captain Foval wants all pros- 
pective varsity basketball candi- 
dates to report in Nichols gym be- 
tween 4 and 5 o'clock every eve- 
ning for a short workout. 

idly Hearing completion. The floors has become much more genera). This 

are being put in and the roofing douHtless has made for more re- 
which was so long In arriving Is sponsfbillly. The tendency now Is 

nearly all on the building. The plus- to obtain the Judgment of specialists 

terltig of the walls will be finished living everywhere." 

this week. Mr. Meeker gave a number of 

practical suggestions to Journalism 

W. F. Weldorn, who Is working i students who are particularly inter- 
on problems of the extension depart- tted In becoming book reviewers. 

meat of the horticulture depart ment, 
I is In Wichita this week where be Is 

:[ visiting Falrmount college. 

J. G. McGuIre of Leavenworth, has 
withdrawn from school. 

October ?. Aggies 47, Washburn 


October 14. Washington V, al St. 

October If, Oklahoma I', at 

October 28, Kansas L'. at Man hat - 
tan ( Homecoming 1. 

November 4. Missouri P., at Co- 

November II, Ames at Manhat- 

November IS, Nebraska V. at Lin- 
coln (Homecoming for Nebras- 

November 30. T, C. t*. at Man- 


— — - — — — 

— -. » 




The Student Newspaper of thfl Kansas Bute Agricultural College. 
Published Every Tuesday and Friday of tLe College Year. 

Entered- at the Pottofflce of Manhattan for Iran sin list on through the 
■Mils ti» second class matter. 

AddreM all communication! retarding atorlea. «te„ to the editor of 
Mm Collegian and all lettera In regard to advertising and lubecrlptlon 
ratei to the business manager. 


C. R Smith 

Offlee Phone 14B4 
Business Manager - R- C. Nichols 


The intramural athletic program for the year 
opens on Saturday, October 21. and unless the organizations 
Who desire to enter have their fee paid on the Saturday previous 
their members are not eligible. This Bhould hasten those desir- 
ing entrance to do so immediately. This means that all who 
enter In the meet must belong to an organization which has paid 
Its entrance fee by not later than tomorrow. According to E. A. 
Knoth. director of the Intramural program, there are several who 
have not entered" and therefore cannot be eligible. It is the pur- 
pose of the meet to find material for the varsity swimming team 
and at the same time promote i nterscholaatic activities. No let- 
ter men will be allowed to compete. Intramural Interest should 
run high this year. 

curtain rlaea, a warrior, with howl 
of mischief, burls cushion at one of 
his friends. 

Warrior: There, take that, will 
you. Jim, old sock. 

Second Warrior: That will do for 
you. Roscoe. Wait until 1 get you 
In the litR game tomorrow. 

J. T. Qsunn Goes to HJaaowi V. 

J. T. Quinn. who has charge of the 
horticulture work in the home study 
service, haa resigned his position. 
He has accepted a position as In- 
structor In horticulture at the Uni- 
versity of Missouri. Mr. Quinn haa 
been connected with the horticulture 

Rotlo: That is so. fellows. I fear i department for the past six years. 

we ahall have a tussel with that { He worked part time while be was 
heavy Ulnglekosh aggregation. We . In college, beginning with orchard 
must huve team work. That Is It, I work. During 1B19 and '20 he was 
let us remember what our good old assistant in the greenhouse. 

T. J. '« albert, who was formerly 
connected with the college here, Is 
at the head of the horticulture de- 
partment at Missouri university. Mr. 
Quinn will take up bis new work 
October 15. A successor for Mr. 
Quinn has not been definitely ap- 


, It Is told that an Oklahoma Indian, through oil. became the 
.wealthiest member of his tribe. The old warrior felt that his 
financial status meant nothing unless he could display it in the 
-splendor of his material possession*. All his enemies and 
friends bought special racing cars of various lurid hues, but the 
old chief wanted something more distinctive, more pretentious 
and showy. After due consideration he found the vehicle that 
fulfilled his idea of a Bhowy conveyance— a hean*e — and the rest 
of the tribe envied him his snappy selection. 

The old chief's conception of the hearse is a just Indictment 
of public funerals. The dazzling gold and silver mountings, the 
spirited black horses with shiny trappings, the stately plumes. 
the glistening black of the hearse, and the elaborate beauty of 
Its Interior, are not symbolic of grief. And the elegantly ap- 
pointed motordrawn hearse is little better. Our whole custom 

of public funerals 1b a lingering relic of the barbarous age and I ,, 1( .'. "(,',»,' fto*wt*t „ tron 

takes on more of the aspect of a celebration than of genuine sor- | ym j Voi| werB darwi , e ,| (or thf , 
tow. Instead of Blmplc private rites whereat those who really l . HlltllitH . v by <llir 4mt ol(l Rollo „ ert< 
mourn may help the bereaved ones through the ordeal by tactful „„,, now lh „ ( . 0ilch lhTMUini to pu , 
sympathy and assistance, the heart-broken relatives must deck y0|| oft the lmm noc ,. M you ttre 
the cold clay out in Ben Sf less splendor for the satisfaction of K( , (]ftr|| ^unborn You always have 
a morbidly curious public, and must themselves give a public , liew| „ , hfiril ln l|)f . mv ()t m|r val . 
exhibition of their grief, while fluent ministers again brutally ■ )ntll pj pvpn 
open- the flood gates of misery and despairing anguish. JeslH , Allfirllvl AU rl ght. just let 

Would It not be wiser, better, and kinder by far, to hel)) allay I hhn pill ni( . M |n(l wt . whll[ h 
the gnawing sorrow and heavy heartache of those who have suf- , )(ri1H , imt M hlm f]o „ You Mm 
fered the greatest loss by permitting them to forget the tragedy j Utwn ina it P me H i Pk 
as quickly as possible, rather to make it the occasion for a 
gaudy street parade and a public pageant? 

roach, Splgglegoof, tells us. and go 
Into that game tomorrow with the 
determination to have team work. 
Yes. that Is It: to have team work 
i ml to win. 

Third Warrior: Yes. that Is so, 
Rollo, old pal, and we are looking 
to you to lead us on to the chain 
pionnbip: and we know that with 
you as mentor we cannot fall to I Drop la and get the Istest dance 
bring home the laurels for our <i >• a r records. Brown's, 
old Pepplnoe High School. ! -^ — 

All Wsrrlors: Yes, yes, that Is' 
right. Rollo. We are looking. .for 
you to lead us on to victory tomor- 
row. > 

Gus Blm: I Runs to middle of 
floor i All right, fellows, fifteen rabs 
for our viriiniii luptain, Rollo Gub- 

All Warriors. (Business of Yell- 

Rollo: (Choked with emotion and 
gratitude I: Thank — you, fallows. 
Thank — you. 

Jess Tibbie: Aw — this Is all rattle 
(utile about team work. If you go 
Into ihe game with the determination 
to win and you do your best all the 
wiiy lii rough you need not pay any 
attention to team work. It's all 
iiinif. poofle. 

Fourth Warrior: Listen here, .Tlb- 


There is a little corner in the reading room of the library 
whfjre papers of many of the towns and hamlets of Kansas are I 
kept. At all hours of the day this little corner Is generally oc- 
cupied. Here the boy from the prairies out weBt rubs elbows 
with the girl from the Kaw valley— the student from the Okla- 
homa line meets one from the Nebraska line on a common 

The happenings at home during the past week are passing 
in review. Each little Incident conies In for its share of mirth 
or criticism or sympathy and when the little sheet 1b laid down 
the reader almost feels that he has had a visit "back home." 

It is a wonderful institution — Is thin home town paper. Men i 
who have won world-wide fame are still on the subscription list I 
of the "News" or "The TlmeB" or "The Gazette." To them it is I 
jUBt aB much part of their lives as memories of their childhood. 
They look upon it with reverence— with a respect that no great 
metropolitan dally can ever command. Too much cannot be 
said about the country newspaper. Ita Influence has been felt 
more keenly in the history or t!n« country than that of any other 
one thing. 

It Is then a hopeful sign to see the interest taken in the home 
paper by students away at college. It Is evidence enough that its 
influence has not diminished and that it will rout in lie to hold 
that place in public life in America that has been so character- 
istic of It in the past. 

iI.iTiver. room uhrnptly). 

Fifth Wurrlor: I don'i like that 
fellow. I feur he will play menu at 
the game tomorrow. , 

Rollo; Korgei him, Sqtiggy, He la 
of ;i mean stripe, of course but we 
can 'in i ii"- 1 by ignoring him. 

Feminine volte: i From outside} 
Yihi lino, red and whites. Yon hoo! 

All Warriors: Oh Jolly, lis Kitty. 
(All rush to window R. ('. and look 
out t. Hnoray for Kitty. Come on 
lu, Kitly. 

i Kilter Kilty, carrying Imx. which 

she opens). 

Kitty: And here Is some fudge 
which I have prepared enpeciitlly for 
the vallum warriors of our dear old 
high Ki-liiml, And I am going to 
feed It to them Willi my very own 

(She climbs dlscreelty on top of 

Hov,' Much Time 

Dc You Waste? 

Sharpening wood pen- 
cils m.'aus loss ot time 
and effort. 

w Peiicil 

Ends alt pencil sharpen- 

Costs less to use than 
wood pencils. 
U«i double length leads, 
each equal to a seven inch 
wood pencil In writing 
smw, Qusttnttwi nuc to 
i- lei; at the point. 


shown here — of tiijht weight 
Aluminum 5Cc. Rolled 
Silver. $1.00. « 
See this and the other tnger- 
soll models at your station- 
ery or cooperative .it ore. 

W. F. Pickett or the horticultural 
department, baa returned from Doni- 
phan county where he Judged the 
horticultural exhibit at the county 
fair there. 

P. C. Manglesdorf. '21. Is assistant 
plant breeder and D. F. Jones, 'II, Is 
plant breeder at the Connecticut ag- 
ricultural experiment station, Now 
Hitvt'H. Manglesdorf spends the 
winter months in Boston taking 
graduate work in genetics at Harvard 

If In Doubt 

about your eyei 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

{Eye G I asset Exclusively) 



Manhattan Floral Co. . 

9<ieees<Mm to The Martisr 

Cut Flowers and Planta 
for all occasion* 

Flower Shop 56 Greenhouse 1440 

When You Eat 

Your evening meal come down town to the 


Manhattan's finest Cafe 
Our Sunday meals are real feeds — A trial is all we ask 

$5.75 Meal Ticket for $5.00 

It Co., Inc. 
Win. H. Inszrwll- Pni. 
461 Fourth Ave., Nrw York City 

College Tailor Shop 



Largest, Best 

Phone 398 

1202 Moro 




D E M jt G JV M T M' 

chair and ntnmls. poised above her 

l ndmirers). 

All Warriors: Oh. Jolly! 

Kitly: Master itoiio: ihe captain, 


I Just u she Is nboiit to put randy 
In Hollo's tnniuh she glances tnto| 
his lonjiliig eyes and the two stand ; 
wart I'epuiiiiie High School football transfixed, looking into each other's 

nim-ovi'ri'il Stalwart warriors re- 1 
Hiiiiin'. ubout room on cushions. All 
walls arc concealed by pennants. As. COMTIHtrSD NKXT WEEK 



souls while the curtain lowers.) 




.AMI Wlllll 

A HtlrHng Orumu ot ltu> <• rid iron. 
Kspeeuillj Will ten i<> I'n— Ihe K. 
N. A. 4'. Itoiml of I'eiiHorM. 
Cast of Characters: 

Kitty MolhblrlKMim : Bell of 1'ep- 
ptnoe lllgli School. 

Rollo UubUlns: Newly elected 

Csptsln of the' stalwart warriors 
Of the Pepplnon II Igb School elev- 
en, lit love with .Kitty. 

Jnee Ttbble: Jealous of Roll who 
has just defeated blm for the 
captaincy or the Pepplnoe Hlgb 
School football eleven. In love 
with Kitty. 

4ru» Him; A fat, red huired, good 
nslured. and big hearted boy. In 
love with Kitty. 

ProfeiiMor Amble; A genial but absent 
minded profeisor. Secretly ad- 
mires Kitty, ' 

Rsd and WhJto Warriors: All In 
love with Kitty. 

Gtri Friends: Ureal admirers of 
their true friend, Kilty Bplbble- 

Rooters ot IVpplnoo High School: 
All loyal friends of Kitty, belle of 
old Pepplnoe Hlgb School. 

Time: The present. 
Place: The Oubbini home, den of 

Rollo Dubbins, captain of the atal- 


Matinee and Tonight 

PRIPF^ Night $2.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c 
Rtmrv Scat* Now at Bom Office 

Word Mongers'W 
'Chattering Barbers" 

"Word rnr ngers" and "chattering barbers," Gilbert called 
those of his predecessors who asserted that a wound made 
by a magnetized tteedk was painless, that a magnet will 
attract silver, that the diamond will dFaw iron, that the 
magnet thirsts anddies in the absence of iron, that a magnet,' 
pulverize. 1 und taken with sweetened water, will cure 
headrxhes a. id prevent fat. 

Before Gilbert died in i^o/?, he had done much to explain 
magnetism tnd electricity through cxperfmev.t. Hi found 
that by fcatrrnering iron held in a magnetic meridian it cart 
be magnetized. He discovered that the compass needle is 
controlled by the earth's magnetism and that one magnet 
can remagnt rie another that has lost its power. He noted 
the common •rtecirtcal attraction of rubbed bodies, among 
them diamonds, as well as glass, crystals, and stones^and, 
was the first to study electricity as a distinct force. 

"Not in books, but in things themselves, look for knowl- 
edge," he shouted. This man helped to revolutionize methods 
cf thinking — helped to make electricity what it has become. 
His fellow men were little concerned with him and his experw 
iments. "Will Queen Elizabeth marry — and whom?" they 
Were asking. 

Elizabeth's flirtations mean little to us. Gilbert's method 
means much. It is the method that has made modern 
electricity what it has become, the methodvwhich enabled 
the Research Laboratories* of the General Electric Com- 
pany to discover new electrical principles now 'applied in 
transmitting power for hundreds of miles, in lighting homes 
electrically, in aiding physicians with the X-rays, in freeing 
civilization from drudgery. 


General , 

?r,rr.l Offii. Colli 


any s**f*9&wrs 






7,000 bars fii on hands to be Riven 

Tba senior coeds nt the Indiana 
university have adopted as their dis- 
tinctive dress, crimson flannel coats. 

Chine**' Have Adopted American 
Burger? but Prefer Xntlw 

■■The Chinese have adopted Amer- 
ican surgrey, but they still prefer 
their native medicines," said Dr. T. 
H. Coole, In addressing the 106)0*? 
and etomolofcy seminar on the sub- 
ject at "Medical Work in China." 
Doctor. Coole, who Is on a furloughf 01 ™ endued to tile faculty conference 

Joe Cooper Is not the only one who 
has an Idea of the get -acquainted - 
shine or shear. At one university 
town the advertisement of "Have a 
shine on us" appeared. It was re- 
ported that over 200 coeds and men 
took advantage of the offer the first 

It is unlikely that the new method 
of kicking goal after touchdown 
will be used In the Rocky Mountain 
conference. The officials and 
coaches of the conference have rec- 



Two Member* UWe Recitals la Chi- 
ini£i) — Many Remain Her* lor 

summer Sow Ion 

in America Is studying the hookworm 
and other' human parasites with Dr. 
J, E. Ackert of the soology depart- 
ment. . 

"The conservatism and supersti- 
tion of these people make them slow 
to abandon medical customs," con- 
tinued the speaker. "Gradually the 
b#Jaric methods of blistering and 
torturing the sick have given way to 
modern American surgery." 

Doctor Coole, who during his 
furlough holds a scholarship award- 
ed by the Rockefeller Foundation 
for making special medical studies, 
' graduated with honors from North- 
western university medical school in 
1906. He refused tempting offers 
both In the fields of medical prac- 
tice and medical research, and ac- 
cepted U'~ call to Kutlen, in Inland 
China, to head the Wiley genera) 
hospital, then a mere shack without 
equipment. Through his efforts and 
those of Mrs. Coole, a well equipped 
hospital plant and un efficient school 
system have been developed, includ- 
ing clinic, sanitarium, chapel, school. 
residence, and ward buildings, the 
latter accommodating iiu patients.' 
j According to Doctor Coole, prac- 
tically everyone suffers from para- 
sites In Cnjna. "We all ,get worms 
sooner or later," he said. "By 
prompt treatment the missionaries 
are usually soon cured but the nat- 
ive Chinese dragging themselves to 
the hospital over long winding moun- 
tain paths require months to recup- 
erate after yielding hundreds of pura- 
SBnc worms from the medical treat- 
ment. Malaria and other parasitic 
diseases are very prevalent." / 

' , Special studies in surgery and ner- 
j/ vuusi diseases at Northwestern and 
) Harvard university medical schools 
are. on Doctor C'oole's program for 
later in the year. 

that the rule be declared Inactive in 
this conference and it was declared 
yesterday that this recommendation 
#111 be acted upon favorably at the 
conference meeting October t. Many 
of the coaches at the meeting agreed 
ihai the rule was not a step forward 
in the game and that It should be 
dropped. It rules that the goal af- 
«r touchdown shall be made' from 
icrlmmage with both teams in action 
instead of the old- method of a free 
kick. — The Rocky Mountain Colle- 
jlan (Fort Collins, Colorado.) 

A gift of IliOO.OOO to Indiana uni- 
versity by Ball Brothers, glass manu- 
.'actuters of Muncle, was announced 
it Indianapolis last night at a ban- 
tuet In the Lincoln hotel opening the 
ainpaign for memorial funds for 
ndlatta university among alumni 
md former students. — -Indiana Daily 



For the first lime In the history j>f 
Wisconsin, wearing of the green cap 
>ne been Included In the program as 
in all-university event. The tra- 
liitonal Jockey-like green cap with 
t red button has been replaced by a 
<reen covering similiar to those worn 
>>y enlisted men in the navy.^— Wis- 
consin Dally cardinal, 

A play entitled "The Breeze Bug" 
■v i 1 1 he the main feature during 
homecoming week at the University 
if Missouri. The ptay, which was 
■villi i>ii by two students, centers 
1 round a pirate who developed a vil- 
lanous disposttiou by eating Eskimo 
MM, -Columbia Evening Missourlan. 

All of the teaching staff of the 
music department of the college 
taught or studied last summer. Some 
of the department studied In Chi- 
cago while others studied In New 
York and Maine. Two members of 
the faculty gave recitals in Chicago. 
Prof. Ira Pratt, head of the de-* 
purlin nt. taught in K. B. A. C. sum 
mer school. 'In August he gave* 
a recital in Kimball hall in Chi- 
cago, and spent three days at Nebras- 
ka State normal, Peru, Nebr , giving 
1 series of lectures and a recital lie- 
fore the summer school students. 

Other members of the faculty 
who tough/ in summer school are 
H. P. Wheeler, associate professor; 
William Lindqulst. Boyd ftingo, and 
Robert Gordon, assistant professors; 
Edna Kills, instructor; and Mildred 
Thorn hurg. student assistant. Mr. 
Ulii go studied three weeks after 
lummer school with Mndame Slur- 
It ow-Ryder of Chicago. 

Gladys E. Warren, assistant pro- 
fessor, spent the first part of the sum- 
mer in Chicago couching with Carl 
Beecher, pianist, of the music de- 
partment of Northwestern univer- 
ilty. Helen Colburn, instructor, 
spent three months In Chicago study- 
ing with Madame Sturkow-Ryder, 
iilanlst. Miss Colburn gave a recital 
m Madame Sturkow-Kyder's studio. 
3he also did special observation work 
in Lola M. Caruther's children's 
itudio. Helen Hannen, assistant pro- 
fessor, spent nine weeks in Chicago 
iludylug with Alexander Sebald, 
violinist. She also attended summer 
school at Northwestern university. 
Mabie 3. Smith, Instructor, spent 
he summer at Chautauqua, N. Y,. 
studying with Hrnest Hutcheson, 
pianist, of New York City. Elsie 
Smith, associate professor, spent five 
weeks In a musk colony in Maine 
studying with Gaston M. Dethler, 
pianist, of New York City. 

standardisation of testing methods 
as they relate to materials. To Com- 
mittee D-l has been delegated the 
task of standardising the methods 
used In testing of highway materials. 
Professor Sr holer's experience In 
connection with the road materials 
testing as carried on in the engineer- 
ing experiment station at K. S. A. C. 
tor the Kansas Highway commission, 
especially fits hint, for work on this 
committee. Undoubtedly, many of 
ihe test methods used in Investigat- 
ing Kansaa highway materials will 
now find their way into national use 

K. s. A. s. HOME STUDY 








*■ ■■*■■■■■ ■■ mm* 



ThoDHaud Seventy -one 
Km oitni in Work 



One thousand seventy-one persons 
are enroled In home study courses at 
the Kansas State Agricultural col- 
lege. Each one enroled is taking 
one or more credit courses, which 
will count toward a degree from K. 
3. A. C. The numher enroled last 
year was 66 5. 

Enrolments In vocational courses, 
for which no college credit is re- 
ceived, number 3, 8 SO, Last year 
there were only 2.029 of these. 

Enrolments come from 28 states. 
There are also two from the Hawai- 
ian islands and one from Mexico. 


The Eastman Theater. $5,000,000 
gift of George Eastman to the Uni- 
versity of Rochester, N. Y„ is the 
iirst university-owned and operated 
theater, on altruistic lines, Jo spread 
culture through development ^or love 
of music, to Improve popular enter-* 
tain men 1 and to perfect motion pic- 
ture presentations. 

Stan sic.. 1 Work on Ag. Wing 
The west wiftg of the Ag. building 
* beginning 10 take* shape now thai 
')i' steel construction is being erected, 
he i-Liti !>;»»>' having ihe contract for 
he ereetisti of ih<> building have 
iCen hurrying up in every way in or- 
:er to get nil the stone work up by 
he Ume cold weal her starts in. The 
>ew building will he ready for MCtt* 
lani-y by ihe beginning of the fall 
erm next year, ■ * 

College 1 1 Favorably Known 
C. M. Conrad, '21, engaged In re- 
search work with the agricultural 
experiment station of the University 
of Miry land. College Park, finds his 
work "very Interesting." 

"I have heard numerous comments 
very favorable to K. S. A. C. since 
I have beers, here and I was glad 
that I could say t was one of her 

Bo say We all of ua. 

Whipcord Coats 

The new models in Young 
Men's Coats. Regular shoul- 
der, inverted pleat, full belted 
and rain proof 


if * 

Geo. R. Knostman 

MirvMI Bjuliling 

» m mtmrmrmmjmmtm i ww m m * *» ^ ^^*'*« 

■ - . — I 

umuuumiiu ii m i i i mmn n t nm i n iH ii xi iii H iiii »i i HHm iii m B i ii i iii i i ii ii iuiii i mit i titi ii iiTw i un i i»iimnnnuiim» i w 

Priif. f. II. Srlinlrr II mi oic.l 
Prof. U. H. Sltoler of the depart- 
iii-ii! of applied mechanics at K. 8. 
\. ('., has/ been honored, by being 
■lected lo membership on Committee 
;m of the American Society for 
Testing Materials. The American 
■Society for Testing Materials is ac- 
cnowledged by the engineering pro- 
ession as the official body for the 

Dundore's Cash 

In 1*90. only SO per cent of Amer- 
ican high schools were free, while to- 
day 87 per cent are public high 

Northwestern university's coeds 
have agreed tu have no social en- 
gagements with ulnversity men on 
Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays 
during the coming year, according 
fCri Miss Helen .Bedenoch, president 
"of the, women's self government as- 
sociation at the Institution. "This 
pledge Is taken because we girls 
believe that too many dates Interfere 
with a college man's athletics and, 
the school will sorter if the athletes 
do not have proper time for train- 
• ing," Mlsa Bedenoch explained. 

With the announcement^ of the 
three "no date" nights came a state- 
ment of the rules of conduct com- 
mittee for coeds under the self gov- 
ernment association. It mat en hours 
women students must observe and 
gives a Hit of approved dining places 
and clubs and specifies that coeds 
must be chaperoned on trips to the 

Lights must be out In all houses 
at 10:30 p. m., calls may be received 
from fr to 6 p. m. on Mondays to 
Thursdays, and on Fridays, Satur- 
days and Sundays from 7 to 10 p. m. 

Dinah led Vetera mm Elect Officers 
The Disabled American veterans 
lected: Hugh S. Punk, president; 
Clyde F. Whilson, vice president; 
Richard Stuckey, adjutant; Harry L. 
Sul, treasurer; Mr. Bumgartner, 
narwhal; and Doctor Howard, t-hap- 
ai ii- At the meeting committees were 
ippointed to find out what the men 
want so that their interests can be 
provided for. It Is the desire of 
this organisation to cooperate with 
the United States veteran's bureau 
to the fullest extent. A number of 
stunts and social programs have 
been planned for the year. * 

"Just the thing 

to take 
on that Hike" 

Ik Studying Women's Footwear 
Mary Worcester of the clothing 
and v t est lies department, is making 
a scientific study of clothing for the 
feet. In order to illustrate the 
kinds, shapes and sixes of shoes and 
hosiery. Dr. R. fc. Cave of Manhat- 
tan has consented to lake several 
X-ray pictures, of feet. Any girl who 
says she cannot wear low heeled 
shoes Is asked to confer with Miss 
Worcester who would like to make ar- 
rangements with Doctor Cave to 
make an X-ray -picture of ber foot 
and determine the actual condition. 

A. Ii. Schmidt, '21, is leading at 

It Isn't no easy to get into the 
ring of the beauties at Missouri uni- 
versity- A fee of 1 10 Is required for 
each candidate who wishes to enter 
the contest held each year by the 
Savltar. the university annual. 

itmint t mummmmm i Hmmummu 
At the 

Green Bowl 
Tea Room 

Special Sunday evening din- 
ners from six to eight 

Fee paying blues went scattering 

flMor Wisconsin students when a candy 

factory representative passed out a 

free bar of candy to each member 

In the waiting line at the registrar's 

It is said that a stack of 


in all styles and prices 

Brown's Music Shop 




and Drive it yourtelf 

Aufo Repair Shop 

Phonr 247 Wom.c Msnt 4 36 


212 So. 3rd. St. 

1118 Moro 
Phone 672 



THIS is going to be a big year for blanket sales. 
The Nashua blankets are made at Nashua, 
N. H. and have been before the people for twenty 
years, they are sold from the Atlantic to the Pacific, 
and every year they gain in favor. 

Nashua blankets have maximum warmth 
without weight 

Nashua blankets are made in most attractive colors 
and patterns which match the color schemes of the 
modern bed room. 


r I 

We have in stock a large line of blankets: 
All white, greys and colors 


Olson's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

High grade material 

and workmanship 

107 N. 4lh 

1228* Moro 

Cotton blankets priced from $1.75 to $3.50. 
Wool napped $5.00 to $7.50. Strictly all- 
wool $10.50 to $11.50 

We respectfully invite you to come in and see our 
blankets. Blankets are lower in price this season 
than they have been for five years. 

Buy your blanket now, before the assortment is 
broken. Don't wait till snow flies. 


We also have many other goods to show you. 
Priced right! • 


mmijnij n : muttim mm nnmm i 


pilipi i **— —-mmm 






(>m:-THIHI» OF <;lvtlXAT» 


Ori.-luilr Int. nil To Ih> Ilirt Parmrr* 

in I !•« %"iMtrM— 4 'Ihks In 

Much SrurnTi'ti 

In the 1922 class of K. 8. A. C. 
IS «>i> UKii'iiKtir;.! graduates, One 
third of the '22 acrlruliural ftrkd- 1 
uatos are now farming for them [ 
selves, and one-liulf of I he class In- 

tend to be dirt farm en tn two to i 
five yearn. In the tneantltne they' 
land to «arn ftmda to fnrm for them- 

The class In scut re red In Kanaai { 
and various parts of the Hulled | 
Stutes to work lu Ala«kn and China 
C. H. Morftan Ih employed by the 
Territorial urnl college hi 
Fairbanks, Alaska. Sylvester J. Coe 
Is dolus, reclamation work In Flor- 
ida. J. W. Ztogler la lu the swine 
business In Delaware county, Pa. 
Wing Kle I. a ii returned to China to 
take up the canning business. 

These men art- teaching In Kansas 
High schools n H Anderson, lil- 
rard; A. J. Knghincl, Coats; T O. 
Garlnger, Winchester: E. F. Burk, 
Garden City; C. F. Hadley, Ooffa; 
W. It. Harder, Coffayvlllsj; C. C, 
Hoiint'.H. Mlltunvule; K K. Huff, Ef- 
fingham; M. T. Harglaa. Wichita;' D. 
I». Murphy, Dflnvnn: H. A. Myers. 
Morysvllle; V. B. Paine, Admire; John 
T. Pearaon. Mankalo; O. H, R*«d 
Humboldt; H. L linker. Willlngton; 
H, W. Bell m Its, Cottonwood Falls; 
Deal Six. Carbondale; M. K. Places., 
Mound City; C. M Wllholte, McPhnr- 
aon; O. J. ^luleiilj, Marlon; W. C 
Cqwell. tola; mid C, h. She lleher iter, 

J. T. Qulnn has* charge of 4he 
horticulture work, In the K. 8. A. C 
home aludy service. Harold Howe 
hu:- a fellowship in the 1'tilvemliy of 
Maryland, flans J. Bllkett and K. H, 
Walker have taken up county a cunt 

These four men are enterlni agrl 
cultural experiment work — B, B, 
Baylea, llaya; R. E. K.-IIukk, Bocfc 
niun, Mont.; Wllltam Martin. Wln- 
fleld; and J. M, Moore. South Dakota 
Agricultural college. * 

Thi< other i>< -I' ii i hi 1 1 ons represented 
are commerolul Urfetj It ure and llve- 
Btoik marketing, noII survey, orchard araln Inspection, dairy 
Inspect lun. plum breeding, and land- 
scape gardening ■ 

j CBEO, (K'iniii-i x, Mi.s Crigler wan j 
made rli nl i- in ;■ ii of the extension j 
wrtlon ul ili ii Nut In ii hi American 
lions. -hold ticonomics association 
meeting belli ai Corvaltla. Ore., 
[MM summer. At the Chicago meet- 
log complete program plana will be 
made for next summer's work. 

Prof. C. K. (tuners will go to Cle- 
burne today to acu as referee at the 
football game between Cleburne and 

Mr*. Thrall, who vialted her daugh- 
ter at the Kuppn Delia lions.- last 
week, relumed to her borne in Bure- 
ts n Sunday, 

Dorolhy Noble apent the week end 
it her home In Wichita. 



Amateur Sleuth 
Discovers Reason 
for Wild Gestures 

She wen aiandlng In Falrchltd hall 
when lie II n.\. noticed her. He was 
Ichuliiig whether the curlolm signs 
me was designing In the air were 

■viiIi-l. it. of Insanity or simply ah- 

letit-mlndedncss. when the girl he- 
(H n talking in a monotone; 

"In it right and then left," she 
inked herself, "or left and then 
right?," moving her bunds in the dl- 
wllnnH I ml Ira ted. 

Hre aiidlem j, reallxlng tbal ahe 
wns n freshman, and thinking that 
die might* have lost her hearings In 
in attempt to locate a class room, 
*«« about to offer hlH aaslstance, 
vlien I he girl's Ace brightened with 
i smile. 

"No." ahe aald, "It's two to the 
eft timl one lo the right." 

And then her listener, still unde- 
ei-letl. cume lo the conclusion that 
^ihf must be trying to remember a 
lew dame step or something. 

The smite disappeared as suddenly 
is It had come, the object of the self 
ippolnted sleuth's observation now 
wintering savagely to herself: 

"It must he right and then left— 
M t« ihe right and one to the lefo, 
>r may be Ii'm one to the right and 
wo to the left." 

Her arm ceaiied Its putsllng move- 
ments In Ihe air, and ihe stood for, 

T. J, ThIIm-|.(, H< a.l of Department 

of lnsllHile*. GoeN to MJhmouH 

t niversiiy 

Walter Burr lo N#w y»rk Citf 

The American Country Life asso 
elation meets at Columbia university 
In New York City early In November 
Prof. Walter Burr of the economics 
and sociology department, has been 
appointed to prepure a paper, to be 
read on that occasion on "The Pres- 
ent Status of Rural Organisation In 
the United States,"' , 

Since the Macmlllan company pub- 
lished Profeaaor Burr's book. "Rural 
Organism Inn," about a year ago, ha 
has come to be recognized nationally 
a* nu authority on thin subject. 

in Instant with open month. Then 
without another word she darted 
hnitigb the dour and down the steps 
o Anderson hall, the amateur detec- 
Ive following clOM behind. 

The (bird hour bad Just closed and 
.(» l..-."i eight of the girl for a few 
hi nientM In, Hip crowd of students. 
Creasing hla way relentlessly through 
he i iiron jt. however, be arrived in 
'rout of the postefTire )u«t in lime to 
«ee bar. aiiilllng happily lo herself, 
ucceasfully operating the com hi na- 
tion of a post office box. 

Change* In the peraonnet ef the 
extension division of Kansas State 
Agricultural college caused by resig- 
nations and appoint ments since the 
close of the I9il22 school year 
have been announced Practically 
all departments in the extension di- 
vision report changes 

Dr. D. B. Davis, who was graduated 
from Kansas State Agricultural col- 
lege laat year, baa been employed as 
extension veterinarian to succeed Dr. 
T. A. Case, Doctor Davis during his 
tut year here did special work In 
poultry and bacteriology. -He for- 
merly was employed by the Univer- 
sity of California tn the manufacture 
of hog cholera serum t 

V. M. Williams has been appointed 
sa extension dairyman to All the va- 
cancy caused by the resignation of 
W. T. Crandatl, who Is now tn the 
dairy department of the New fork 
college of agriculture at Cornell 
onlwsity. Mr. Williams was form- 
erly Instructor In dairy husbandry 
at the Minnesota college of agricul- 
tnr*. « , 

T. J. Talbert, for three years head 
of the department of Institutes and 
extension schools, 1» now head of the 
horticulture department at the Uni- 
versity of Missouri. Mr. Talbert is a 
natlre of Missouri and was former- 
ly extension entomologist in that 
state. His successor has not yet 
been appointed 

J. J. Hay lea. extension agronomist, 
left September 1 to take up his new 
work as superintendent, of the Texas 
Irrigation Experiment station at Bai- 
rn orhea. Tex. Mr. Bnylen h:t,l heen 

with the dlrlsloo since January, 
1 911'. • Prerious to that time he was 
superintendent of the state experi- 
ment station at Colby. He was 
assistant secretary of the Kansas 
Crap Improvement association for 
the past year. 

The position of extension poultry- 
man, "made vacant by the resignation 
of N. L. Harris, has been filled by 
D. J. Taylor of Soutbbend, Ind, Mr. 
Harris resigned to take up work as 
laid agent for the Premium Pro- 
ducts company at Topeka. 

Mrs. Mary w. MncFarlane, head 
of the extension home economics de- 
partment, will leave this month for 
Chicago, where she will take grad- 
uate work In the school of social ad- 
ministration at the University of Chi- 
cago. Mrs. MaeFarlane Is a mem- 
ber of the state code commission. 
She has also beet) chairman of the 
home economics department of the 
State Parent-Teachers' association. 
Miss Nina B. Crigler, home demon- 
stration agent leader, will take 
charge of the home economics work 

Miss Susanna Schneraeyer, ex- 
tension foods specialist, was In Chi- 
cago on leave of absence during the 
summer months and her place was 
oiled by Miss Jessie Adee, who was 
graduated in home economics last 
rear. Miss Maude Fin ley, millinery 
specialist, took special work In sum- 
mer school at Columbia university. 
Mrs. Rose Flnlay Mack conducted 
the millinery work during ber ab- 

Miss Luella Sherman, who was 
graduated last year from K. S. A. C, 
Is now assistant state leader In boys' 
and girls' club work. While in school 
ahe was active in student affairs, 
having been a member of Omlcron 
Nu and Phi Kappa Phi, a "K" de- 
bater, and secretary of the class of 
tBSS. During her senior year ahe 
received the Sharpies scholarship 
fund of 1500. 

Two additions have been made tn 
the home study department. Miss 
Margaret Dubbs, a graduate of K. S. 
A. C. last year, has taken over the 


correspondence work In boms eco- 
nomics, and Mrs. Marcla Hall suc- 
ceeds Mrs, Edith Haworth as la- 
■tractor In English. Mrs. Halt Is s 
graduate of the University of Wto- 
consln and previous to her employ- 
ment here wsa a teacher of English 
and news writing; In the Great Bead 
high school. 

Various changes have been made 
ta the connty agent staff. E, L. Oar- 
*att, formerly la Comanche county, 
has gone Into county agent work la 
Missouri. J. b. Peters, a K. 8, A. 
C. graduate, replaces Mr. Garrett In 
Comanche county. 

R. P. Schnacke has resigned as 
Pawnee county agent and Carl P. 
Howard succeeds him, E. A. Herr 
will replace Mr. Howard In Bills 


}. T. Brown boa been 
tasnaornrfly to replace Duke 
Brown In Hodgeman county, tho 
Mr having been 111 for aavi 

I BOOths. 

Leo D. Ptscek, who was gradua 
from K. 8. A. C. tn 1920 and for 
past year has been county agent 
HMs county, is now engaged In t 
Ing. Hip successor has not yet 

Will In m H. Brooks, who has b 
Mia nil county agent for several ye 
has gone to California and B. H 
ker has taken his place. 

No agent has as yet been select 
to All the place made vacant by 
resignation of J. F. Bggerman 
agent In WtchRa-Oreetey connt 

Extra Specials For 
Friday ^ Saturday 

**«-««-a-a. AT GROSSMAN'S. 

V - ■ »! 

Flower i.iir.i,,, rtloum* in o. tobi-r 
A huge flower garden In full 
bloom the middle of October is an 
unusual sight, which can be neon by 
taking a small journey to a spot east 
of the horticultural building. There 
are tn this immense garden tin dlf- 
} terent species of hardy flowers 
which have all gone through an ex- 
tremely severe summer, seemingly 
none the worse for weur. The hor- 
ticultural department Is carrying on 
a most interesting experimeni rest- 
ing the hardiness of different (lowers. 
The flowers In bloom at the present 
time were planted last rail, and this 
fall 40 new kinds will be planted, 
.making a total of 100 different 
species. This Is proving that many 
so-called delicate Bowers are really 
suited to extremes of weather. 

Myrl Thomburg, J2. Is teaching 
domestic science In the high school 
at Riley this year. 

Rihel Grace Van Odder, '!2, la 
teaching domestic science In Ells- 
worth college at lown Fulls, Iowa. 

Ntna B. Crigler, state home 
demonm ration leader, left Thursday 
to an end the National Home Bconom- 
Ice aseoclatlon meeting held at Oil 

Ruth Clark. Delta Gumma from 
Washburn, was a Sunday dfnner 
juesi ut the Kappa Delta house. 

D. J. Taylor of South Bend. Ind.; 
will succeed N. L. Harris, as oxten- 
tlon poultryman. Mr. Taylor la a 
rraduate of Purdue university. He 
has done extensluo work In Oeorgla 
and was manager of a commercial 
poultry farm In Indiana. He began 
his work at K. 8. A, C. October 1. 

W. P. Pickett was In Doniphan 
couniy last week Judging the resnlte 
af it-i iill,-i-i experiments being car- 
ried on there, 

l'"of. Walter Burr has beeiL en- 
gaged by the St. .Joseph chamber of 
i-omtuerce and by the St. Joseph 
Teachers' ansoctatlon to give uildren- 
les before both of these organisa- 
tions at« St. Joseph, Mo„ November 

Maud Flnley. millinery specialist 
of the extension department, left 
October S for Meade county. Soe 
will usslat Florence Whipple, the 
county li o*m i ■ (1 em mint ration sgent, 
with a local leaders' training group 
held at Meude this week. 

Another Hose Special 


$3.00 Gotham Gold Stripe. . '. $2.00 

$2.50 Gotham Gold Stripe $ 1 .70 

$2.00 Gotham Gold Stripe $1.-40 

$2.50 Gun Metal Chiffon... $1. 70 

$2.50 Panel Back Silk 9 1.70 

$3.50 Martha-4-Foot 92.75 

$2.50Alt Silk " McLaughlin" 91.85 

$2.00 Pure Silk -Lisle Top 91.45 

$1.50 Pure Silk Lisle Top 98c 

Thii special sale includes every pair oi ladies' note in our 


Real Service » 
Quality Food 
Sanitary f 

Gtreusa trial 


Lady Beautiful 

Over Colkjjf Bookstore Room 6 

We feature Marceling 

Hair Goods 

E. Huwham Toilet 



Phone 1437 )JAS 


Ladies' Knickers * - 
Ladies' Khaki Middies 
Fancy Wool Golf Hose 
Ladies' Hiking Boots 


Men's Whipcord Overcoats in brown, tan 
and gray. While they last - $22.50 
Corduroy Riding Pants, button leg, 

Special Reduction 
Gaberdine Riding Pants - $3.95 

Heavy Moleskin Riding Pants - $3.95 
Leather Vests, just what you want for school 

$5.95 and up 
Hiking Boots - - $6.50 and up 

Wool Hose, 4 pairs for - - $1.00 

We carry the largest and moat com- 
plete stock of U. S. Army Goods 
in Riley County. 



Saves Your Time— 
and gives 
you more 
?pare time 

Ladies' Coats Dyed Like New 

We Know How 




A revelation to every student who is 
tired of the pen. Will turn out your theses, 
themes and all your writing, neatly, leyiblv 
and quickly. 

The most complete of all portable type- 
writers -because it has the Standard Key- 
board and many other "big ma- 
chine"features. Yet it's so small that 
it fits in a case only 4 inches high. 
Price, complete with case, $60. 

Manhattan Trpewrit** 


I ■! 

•rtawrteo* Oo. Ias%, 
1021-28 Grand An., Kaaaas Cits, Ha 



'■ '■ ■■•■ " 



— . 

ivipi \\mmmpw*^*^^**^*mm*™*« 




Friday, October 18 
Annua) W. A. A. costume party- 
recreation center. 
PI Kappa \ Alpha bouwe dance. 
Sigma Aljiha Epsllon bouae dance. 
Federation of Cooperative clubs hike 
Wild Cat— 6 to »:80. 

Kami-day, October 14 
Freshman Spread— recreation center. 

Monday, Ort4it>er 18 
City Fan-Hellenic tea — recreation 
center — * to 6:30. 

Ins both Ita active and alumnae 
members In preparation for Ita nat- 
ional convention to be held at Cedar 
Falls. Iowa, in November. 

— =r — • 

Mr. and Mrs. Rea Ouipre announce 
the birth of a daughter Frances 
Jean, October 5. Mr. and Mrs 
Guipre. former students here, are 
now living in Topeka. 

The Delta Delta Delta sorority had 
as dinner guests Wednesday evening 
Mary Dealy, Helen Dealy, and Betty 
Lou Fisher. 

Mildred Swenson, a junior in the 
department of journalism, baa with- 
drawn from collego on account of 111- 

Phi Kappa entertained the Delta 
Zeta iJl edges. Thursday October 12 
from 7 to S. 

Elizabeth Gates, Winnie Button, j 
and Marjorle O'Neal will spend the ■ 
week end in Topeka. 

Mrs. H. G. Daniels of Wichita, ia 
visiting her daughter. Georgia May. 
at the O. E. 8. bouse. 

Thetu Sigma Phi. honorary and 
profeaslonal fraternity for women, 
entertained with a tea. Wednesday 
afternoon. October 11, In the home 
economics rest room. A program 
was given which consisted of talks 
on "Benefits Derived from a Journ- 
alism Course" by Pror. N. A. Craw- 
ford ana "The Value of Theta Sigma 
Pbi" by Miss 1*11 Poison. A whist- 
ling number was given by Mies Ver- 
nie Theden. and a solo by Miss 
Blanche Berry accompalned by Mlsa 
Elizabeth Fraser. Tea was served 
to 37 guests. 

ted last spring. At the business 
meeting the report of the Aggie Pop 
committee was accepted. This re- 
port contains several tentative chang- 
es in Aggie Pop rules and will be 
passed on by the second cabinet this 
week. Miss Alice DeWltt, Miss Mar- 
ie Correll and Miss Polly Hedges 
were guests at the meetings and as 
representatives of the Y. W. cabnlet 
they discussed ways and means of 
Rtrengthentng the T. W. on the hill. 
The members of the advisory board 
who were present ore Mrs. H. B. 
Walker. Mrs. W. M. Jardine. Dean 
Mary P. Van Zlle. Mr». A. H. Bress- 
ler. Mrs. Fred Boone. Mrs. L. R. 
Aiken, Mrs. Floyd Hawkins, Mrs. 
J. P. Calderwood. Mrs. Hugh Dur- 
ham. Miss Ruth Trail, Miss Mary 
Worcester, Miss Margaret Edwards, 
and Miss Irene Dean, . 

The Baraca and Philathea Sunday 
school classes for the college stu- 
dents of the Baptist church went on 
a hike Thursday evening. 

Carl Turrentlne of Wottnore.i has 
withdrawn from school. 

Harold Flatnm of Amarlllo. Tex., 
has enrolled as a special in music. 

J. B. Baugh of Kinsley, who was 
injured in a printing press recently, 
has withdrawn Iron school. 

Prof. C. V. Williams of the de- 
partment of edn cut Ion, attended a 
district conference of teachers of 
vocational agriculture at Pratt last 

Elsie Cuihberl and Ewlng Fergus 
Of Topeka. attended the football 
game last Saturday and remained ov- 
er the week end ss the guests of Vln- 
nle Drake. 

Martha 8. Plttman spent Thursday, 
October S, at the Burdlck commun- 
ity fair judging food and clothing ex- 

J. A. White of the college printing 
department was called to Denver 
Wednesday by the death of his moth- 
er. Mr. White's father died in Den- 
ver last March. 

Be PrUaaly a»J Call on ti. 

lu ■• Risk, be Sure It's Lit*' 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 



Leave Kodak work today— got it tomorrow 

Quick Service II Eastman Kodakt 
Lowest Prices Films and Supplies 

Test We mke portrait., «o calargiaj tad ooay watt 
alto all kind* ot navelty Polo. 


The members of the various clubs 
of. the college elect one of their mem- 
bers for an athletic director. Loyd 
Downing has been chosen from the 
Bdgerton club, and Ix>u Grothusen 
from the Elkhart club. 


Mrs. N. A. Miller entertained all 
of the house mothers of fraternities 
iind sororities at dinner Tuesday 
evening at the Kappa Kappa Gamma 
bouse. The four course dinner was 
served by members of the Kappa 
Kappa Gamma sorority. The color 
scheme of pink and lavendar was 
used throughout the dinner. Places 
were marked for Dean Mary Pierce 
Van Zlle and 26 house mothers. 

The members of the publicity com- 
mittee of the Y. W. C. A. met Wed- 
nesday afternoon In the Y. W. of- 
fice, with Miss Ruth Limbocker, 
chairman, presiding. Miss Loin 
Holderbaum had charge of devo 
tions. The girls discussed plans for 
advertising the Y, W. and particu- 
larly the vesper meetings. Miss Hel- 
en Van Glider, who attended the 
Estes Park conference, gave the com- 
mittee some valuable suggestions con- 
cerning publicity. 



Entertainment* that aro dittinetioo, creative, refined 

The advisory board of the Y. W. 
C. A. met Monday evening at tin* 
home bf Mrs. Hugh Durham, 730 
Osage street. MIhs Ruth Trail was 
elected vice-president of the assoc- 
iation. The other officers were elec- 

Mr. and Mrs. Keith Miller enter 
uined Mr, and Mrs. C. W. Howard ; 
at 8unday morning break test Octo- < 
ber 8 at their home. 522 N. Manhat- 

tan avenue. 

Miss Isll Poison gave a dinner 
party at the Green Bowl tea room, 
Tuesday, October 10. in honor of 
Miss Elisabeth Dickens. The other 
guests were Miss Hazel Hess, Miss 
Margaret Walson, Miss Opha Babb, 
and Miss Mary Poison. Miss Dick- 
ana left Wednesday October 11 for 
Chicago where she will have the po- 
sition of assistant advertising mana- 
ger of "The Household", a Capper 

Zeta Kappa Psl, Women's honor 
ary forensic fraternity, announces . 
the following officers for this semes- \ 
MTi president. Osceola Burr; vice 
president, Mary Gherkin; secretary. 
Bernlce Flemming; treasurer. Mar- 
garet Gillett: and marshal, Elirieda 
Hempker. Zeta Kappu Psi recog- ! 
nlsea girls who have participated in 
Intercollegiate debate, or who have 
placed in intercollegiate or collegiate ; 
oratory and does much for the en- : 
couragement of those uctivltles. : 
.lust now the local chapter is rally- 

as $* 




Our modern equipment and skillful 
elimination in every detail auurei 
our patron. flawei especially adapt- 
ed i» their individual vision. 

It's better la keow rat* to (■«•• 

Saab htv ice deiervt. yitaf 


The Optometrist 

Olnoc at A.kwn'i Jewelry Store 

Today and Tomorrow 


The Clothes 

we clean, press or repair speak 
for themselves 




Alto Lloyd Hamilton in "THE SPEEDER" 

Thii i* hit tint big apecial comedy 

A J J* J attraction for Saturday- "IN THE DAYS OF BUFFALO BILL" 



Cleaning and Dye Works 


1110 Moro 

Phona 299 


407 PoynU 

OpptHlr Wmrihtm Thrtttt 

Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Alwayi the Beit 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 

Hotte's Electric Company 

Electrical Wiring and Appliances 

Office 421 PoynU 

Mi i mnmm i ii mmtmm m ■ """■! 

Two New Slippers 

A Satin and brocade with a 
wishbone strap — an all satin 
slipper with strap effect in- 
laid with suede — two of the 
season's newest styles. 



Phone 696 

rmmitm**!" imiiimttm iiii iimmMtiMmiuiuiiiiimiiiwiiiiiii i i iiiii i ii 


People Use 



j niiti i Bittii i uiiiiiiiuuui»nnimim»mim i i iimi»mm i iimnin 

tm miiu i iim ii nii i in i mmai 

. 1 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 . 409 Poyntz Avenue 

We carry i complete line of Diarnoadi, 

Watches, Clock*. Jewelry, Novelty Goodi. 

Silverware, China and Cut GIlH 

Alto a splendid idection of 

Top Coats and Young 
Men's Clothing 

Sincerity and Fashion Pari 

Givin Clothing Co. 


TTT11 I 11 I I IU I I III I I I 

—-— PI— . 1 .. I 1 

nmm i imn 


Everything for the Radio 


406 Poyntx 

Watch Our Window* 




chunked for six or twelve mouth n 

The bureau also baa iuparvlfllon 
over government Insurance. Many 
veteran* are just now finding lhat 
they are not the men they were be- 
fore the war. They* find ii Impos- 
sible to Hfcr-inv Insurance from old 
line companies. But the government 
is iMrmlttlnK Ih* ex-nervlre man to 
iiKuln take ii [i govern men t insurance 
by paying two months' premium*. 
*I 1 1 1 umuunlH to very little, as |1 3.20 
will ri'-ijisiat.- Jin.ono worth of in-' 
Hiipaiicc, After 1926, however, no 
morn re>inntair>t]|i*ntH will be accep- 
ted. ' 

The more wlflely sul vert lied work 
of the bureau Is to furnish vocation- 
al illinium for those who received 
"profnKKloiiHl handicap*" while In 
I be service. 




Teem Waiiln To Make Xante in M)*- 

nonri Vnllry I 'Irrlm — Win flMM 

Without Injur) 

Fort Worth, Texas, October 9- — 
With a victory over the Dalian uni- 
versity Hllltoppers to their credit 
toe T. C. U. Homed Frogs are enter- 
4ng a week of hard training In an ef- 
fort to prepare fur the game wllh the 
Strong fttin twins college eleven at 
Wichita falls next Saturday. 

While the Dallas luiivdraMy Kame 
V*S the easiest the FrogH wilt have 
this nenaon, and while It whs no true 
teat of their strength. It served to 
■bow Coach McKulght the rough 
placet In his machine, and he prom 
!•*■ to have them all straightened 
■out In a week or two. That the men 
are In fine shape Is shown by the fact 
thai there was not a single injury In 
the Dallas game. 

The start of the game were Cherry 
at quarter. Honey at full, Adams at 
half, and Tankersley at end. The 
feature of the game was Cherry's 98 
yard run for a touchdown in the last 
quarter. Jim Catitrlll, the mo pound 
end. kicked every goat after the 
touchdowns. The fact that the men 
were rushing him from all Hides 
seemed not to rattle him u bll. 

Tills week, and the next, will he 
devoted almost entirely to smoothing 
out the running order of the team as 
a whole. On Tuesdays and Wednes- 
days, scrimmage practice will be| 

The Frogs are looking forward to, 
the game with the Kansas Aggies as 
the hardest struggle of the season, 
and they are determined to make a 
name for themselves In the Missouri 
valley circle, tis they have done In the 
Southwestern during the past two 



Honii'llilng IVriaJltir About IteviTMtl 

of Tcums from Waterloo 


Tile Annie dairy Judging team 

Many are the inquiries lhat are j fl » ilud »° P"* ce ln l ne contest at the 

being thrown hack and forth by National Dairy show at 81. Paul last 

the students, faculty, mid townspeo- Monday. North Dakota won first 

pie us to whether or not Ihey are ; 1'lnce. 

going to Nebraska for the game there For ,he lHBt ^ hrw y" arB the Ag- 
November IN. Kach is asking the gles have won first place nl St. Paul 
other how he. or she. Is going and "•"' had always made a low score at 
when. Waterloo. This year things were 

lAHi year a special train was ot>- reversed and the Aggie team won 
tallied for one of the games and the first at Waterloo and placed elgh- 
sotne can he done again this year If l«**iilb «t St. Paul. An Interesting 
enough will purchase tickets. Also fUf:t al ' 01 " lhe contest was that the 
reduced railroad faros may be had ■ "»" hi * h schools at Waterloo placed 
IT arrangements are made far enough ia . H. Ifi l ~- snd 1 8 respectively at 
ahead of time. 

The Aggie- Nebraska game is the 
big game of Die Valley this year and 
It Is also the Homecoming game for 
Nebraska. At this game every alum- 
nus and student will be out backing 
the t'oruhiiHkertt and If the Wildcats 
are to be heard from they must have 
a fighting gung on the sidelines urg- 
ing the fighting Wildest warriors 
on to the Nth degree. 

H«!- T< mi < I Over 10,000 Kampiee In 
i-u-i Two Yean 

Within the last two years the 
road materials laboratory In engin- 
eering hall. K. 3. A. C, has tested 
more than 10,000 samples of mat- 
erial itsed In constructing 2S7 miles 
of surfaced roads, the total cost of 
which, including bridges, was more 
then $10,000,000. The road mat- 
erials ^laboratory plays an Important 
part In Kansas highway construc- 
tion. The laboratory has been de- 
I signaled as the official laboratory Ot 
the Kansas highway commission and 
all materials used In state highway 
construction must be approved by 
the laboratory. Inspecting engineers 
from the laboratory are constantly In 
attendance at various localities in 
Kansas, .Missouri, and Oklahoma, 
where cement, brick and other high- 
way materials are manufactured. 

A new bulletin entitled "Road 
Materials of Kansal" hy C. H. Scoot- 
er, which has just been published by 
the engineer!:^ experiment station of 
the college, gives a summary of the 
r. -Mil's of the tests upon the natural 
road building materials of Kansas as 
made in the road materials labora- 

It includes a brief non-technical 
discussion of the desirable proper- 
ties of natural materials for uee In 
highway and concrete construction 
together with a description of the 
methods used in teatlng highway 
materials. The test results are tab- 
ulated ln a compart and readily ac- 
cessible form for reference. 

The bulletin whs prepared with 
authentic dnta upon the properties 
of highway materials found In var- 
ious sections of the state but much 
of the Information relative to sand, 
gravel and stone la equally valuable 
in concrete construction. 

Cora Akera, '21, Is teaching ln De- 
la van. 

Miss Ella Wilson was in Stafford 
last week where she attended the 
funeral of Ruth Cleary. 

Marlon C. Reed, '21, has removed 
from Columbus, Ohio, to 3609 North 
Ninth street. St. Louis. He an- 
nounces a contribution ready for the 

Ada Robertson, '20, has removed 
from Courtland, Kan., to Commons 
apartment, University of Wyoming. 
Laramie. She is director of the cafe- 
teria at the university. 

John G. Raum spent last week end 
ot his home In Kansas City. 

Wanted; To do copying on type- 
writer. At home if preferred Call 
107X. . 8tl 

t "if j Pen-Hellenic Meets Monday ^ 

City Pan-Hellenic will hold its ^ 
first business meeting Monday, Oc- 
tober 16. at 4 o'clock In recreation 
center. Important matters will be 
brought up. Dues of 50 cents will 
be received. 

Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Poison of Fre- 
miti ia, were week end guests of their 
daughters, Miss Izil and Miss Mary 

President W, M. Jardine will be in 
Topeka October 2 to address the 
vocational men who attend the state 
teachers' meeting. His subject will 
be "The Today and Tomorrow of 
Vocational Agriculture." 

Dress making of all kinds. 217 8. 
Sib, St. SOSW. StS 


St. Paul. These xchools were Wis- 
consin. Minnesota. Nebraska, Illi- 
nois, sad Kansas. Twenty schools 
were entered. 

The members of the team are U. 
It George of Man ha I tun. Hoy Flem- 
ing of 1'niiia. A, P. Wertman of 
Washington, and Frank Houston of 
Twin Palls, Idaho. Professors H, W. 
Cave, J. B. Fltcb, N. K. Olson, R. B. 
Becker, and C. R. Gearhart, all of 
i the dairy department have been at- 
! tending (he National Dairy show with 
1 the learn. 

The learn is expected home today. 


ItaaUi of Miss Until llrary 
Miss Ruth Cleary of Stafford, s 
student at K. S. A. C, In '20-31 died 
at the home of her parents October 
4th. She had been In poor health for 
several months. Miss Cleary was a 
member of the Delta Zeta fraternity. 

Cornet for sale— Holion trumpet 
■aodel — with case in first class con- 
dition. Address W. Collegian office. 


Mask shop. 

saxophones. Brown's 

I ...... I ofrice In IriK'Atod in Old 

The veterans' bureau, otherwise 
known us the federal hoard, has 
been helping a great number of men 
since the termination of the last 
war. President Harding has ex- 
pressed the sentiment that our first 
duty lo the citiien army is to care 
for the physically disabled. The 
veterans' bureau In fulfilling thls< 
duty. A branch of the bureau has 1 
offices in the old Ag building, and 
is now in (ouch with 262 former ! 
soldiers who are now attending K. 
8. A. C. 

Since the eslubllshinetit of the vet- , 
eraiis' bureau, a number of years | 
huve elapsed, untl many ex-service 
men have completed their studies. I 
The bureau has added lately an ex- j 
(elision department to keep In touch - 
with these persons, and help In any, 
way possible Correspondence Is ex- I 

Marianne H. Muse, '21, Is teach- 
ing home economics at Great Bend, 




William Fox presents 


Youth Must 


i. J. Serlght, '22, is living at 
6762 R. Vermont streei. St. Louis. 

Have Love" 

Action, adventure, mystery and intrigue 
— in a drama of thrills and heart-throb* 

Sunshine Comedy Ruth Roland, in 




Ice Cream 

ColltH Men Ilka low 

alloc I . Your l or k. Mill; 
look bill if •upnorlfii .•■•»• »-o IB" 

rqu.ll, oa bolh lidn, EZ-Z-GKIP 

with lhe B. Z. J- Grip Ganar. Kaaical Ou 
■(id Off- -so r ijtlt or left lo think ot. 
ASc la St. rvrrrwhtre, in alalia- (rip and the 
K. Z. 2 -Grip, tad tba E. Z. Sport Garter. 
Mad. aelalr hi Tk. Thea. P. Tajlor 
Co.. BrUfapfi.C— . 

Hnlit rvrrv where by hat'crrta*br*T> 
catering to cull*?* vmir-iu traite 

is better 

Aggie* -Call 142 

Let ui fill youi orderi lor fancy 

bricks, ice cresni, 

iberbcta, icet, etc. 

Party and dancm ordtrt 

our « pre i ally 

Chappell's Creamery 

P ft*M 142 US N. 4th 

Monday and Tuesday 


In Hmr Latest Success 

The Eternal Flame 9 * 

NOTE: We are showing this feature one week ahead of 
Kansas City. 

I l i um 1 1 III I I I III mimmiiitimtmimmiiim t.uiiii.i m) . |m » mn . M1 ... m | | 


r OU are planning new clothes this 
fall, of course, and you want 
clothes you can be proud of: 
that will command respect 

We'll be delighted to show^you the new 
models and splendid materials, and you'll 
be agreeably surprised to see how moderate 
the prices are for such high quality, 

Elliot's Clothing Store 


TiTniimiui F M ir n iii i rir i 

PURITY STORK A New Store ° pens Saturday ' ° ct ° ber i4 

Unusual Bargains; New Ideas; Clean, Fresh Eatables at Right Prices 

Every resident of Manhattan and Riley County is invited to visit the new Puritan Food Store at 1123 Moro Street next Saturday, between 9:00 A. M. 

and 10:00 P. M. Come whether you buy or not! Look around, get acquainted, hear the music. 

The Puritan Store will be operated on the most scientific merchandising principle. Everything spotlessly clean. No bad debts to pay for. No ex- 
pensive deliveries. A chance to serve yourself if you like. Goods where you can examine them and sold with the request that any unsatisfactory 
article be returned even after the package is broken. Nothing but the highest grade brands and purest foods. 

An Orchestra Will Furnish Music All Day Saturday 

11 A Link Better Brand at a 
. Little Lower Price" 

G R. PHELPS, Manager 

"If You Eat It 
Buy It Clean" 



•^"'■"- t" •■ 


M M v'JP.ifPWPPP^PIIff^W^^ 1 V"l ** Pi "' ' l . \"fJ 

i ■ 






I' reside ut Jurdint' Talks to Architect.. 

President W. M. Jardlne spoke to 
the students of the department of 
architecture In their seminar last 
week. He talked very Intimately 
with the students, giving them his 
1'itiiit Of view in regard to college 
lire and expressing his pleasure in 
| being able to meet with the students 
more often and bis great regret that 
he rotild not know every student in 
the college personally. ^ 

President Jnrdtne drew generously 
from' his experiences in his profession 
and from his wide 'acquaintance 
among people, In giving the students 

ONE OF SEVEN SENT TO CHINA'' 11 " b r m * m. *«« ob«rv.uon. 

regarding some of the most intimate 


Smalt Mascot . * 
Leads- Wildcats on 

rnni/c q§ i k i/c i f0 Valley Vktor > f 

uilUIVL urLAiVu Tl " WM,,i|, « to, '- A « ,e »»?"!■ 



-j a m.!* 


NO. 11 

Representative* of 32 Count rim At- 
tendee! Federation Meet Held 
Hear Peking Ijust April — Amen* 
leans Numbered 25" 

and vital problems which students 
are facing and which graduates will 
meet when 'they go otil Jnto the 





a\er wlili a favorable score of 22 to 
14 for the Aggies, all of which goes' 
lo show that a mascot for a football 
team instills lots uf the tradition*! ; 

fight into the men. especially if the ' 4h — '» ■ ■ ;' ■ ■ " ' ■ 

mascot happens to be a little girl of — ,_, „"£'-, /u r*t * ■ 

trtzrz!Zx?z2 TEAM N0W entered inm. v. cham- 

■«£&„, uJLJ" . ' .' pionshiprace - 

ler ot Tull Uiwell. right guard on I . ^ — ' . / 


Is Int, •!•■-, ted In' Pufltlru.1 and 
iinomtc It e form— Former Poet for 
NYwspappp Knterprlse Asso- 
ciation ' 




'The lirotherhood of the world 
through the love of Jesus Christ was 
the theme of the World's Student 
Christian federation which met 1 at 
Peking. China, in April," said Ruth 
Muskrat, a Cherokee Indian from 
Oklahoma, who made an unustally 
Interesting address to the V- W. C. 
Ap Thursday afternoon. Miss Musk- 
rat, who 1b w student at the Univer- 
sity of Kansas, was one of the seven I Entire Layout of Magazine Already 
representatives sent from the United j Made — I Ian Surprise 

States to the federation meeting. , 
Met Lasts Five Days 

It was held in a college near Pek- 
, ing and lasted five days. Among the 
32 countries represented were the 
United States, England, France, 
Italy, Germany, Bulgaria, Spain, Rus- 
sia, India, Burma, Ceylon, the Phil- 
ippines, Argentine., Brazil. China, 
and Japan. There were 500 Chinese 
Students there. 70 Japanese, and IS 
Americans.. English 

}the Aggie eleven, wanted 10 visit- 
lather grandparents who live In fit. 
fl*oui». But Oerry was not satisfied 
| until she was told that she could go I w^niuirt. 
! wllh the leum as head mascot, all" 
i rigged up. The big urn -si inn was *to 
I get n headgear that 


» t . * • wttvi 

> VVie liingion AgRi-VRMlou Hasdt- I »*" 

with Mike and the little spirit of the" 
Aggie fjght was read/ lo help the! 
' I boys conquer the world, Washington 

Edmund Vance Cooke, nationally i : mt .^ ". T" * ?*£ "' ^"' 

,'|tluy head, but that was arranged for 
recognised writer and Secturer will j 

speak In chapel Wednesday. The 

lecture will be made even more In 

I teresting by the fact that he wlllj, 

reed some of his own poems. A , ,,,' . , , 

At the end of the third quarter 

U Well Known Writer j when It li.ok.-d as If the Aggies would 

Mr. Cooke Is a 'contributor oti*'fn by only iwo points, ihe brave J 

LARGEST EVER ISSUED j „, ,.,„, , Tories, and occasional artic- 1 HtUe mascot, walked across the field | 

lets to leading magazines and week- anifil the cheers of the crowd 

on Agx notation 
caji|H-d hy In J uric* — Whole thuW 
Ultaracterlai-d by Early Sensou , 
Humbling* a ud Many Penalties 1 

Copy and illustrations for the "Ev- 
olution Number" of the Brown Bull 
are now coming in rapidly and the 
entire layout for the magazine haa 
been arranged. 

A special feature has been planned 
by the editors and Is to be announced 
within a few days. This has to do 
with puiiularlz'ng the magazine and 


lies. He was the stuff. poet for the in* the fourth quarter the Aggies, 
Newspaper Enterprise association for Maine hack for another touchdown 

n and goal, making the final score ; 
• 22 to 14. The Aggies bad won, | 
t tiHnk g to the help uf a capable little 
mastoi who hud put the old Irlnh 
(pepper into the team. 

was the official r H " ri '* " **'** <irtula,ion - 


Bullish, and 

The Brown Bull is to sell for 25 j 
cents as formerly and will be target- i 
by several pages than any previous ' 
Issue. The humor sheet was started 
i in 11)20 and has since constantly 

first translated into 
then into Chinese. 

For the first time In the history 
of the world an oriental was chosen i 
traveling secrets*^ for the World's j b \ fen * rowing itt pre6t ' Ke amon e th « 
Btndeni- Christian federation-. He ls|°' ber llumor •>•«««"■ of »»« «■» 
In England now, a,nd will visit the , , 

United States n**t year. Owin« to a delay In arrangem,ents 

| for the printing and engraving con- 
tracts it Is possible that the publlca- 1 
lion date will have to be postponed. I 

American Girls Should Mix 

"The thing for you girts to do in 
the United States is to get In touch 
with the foreign students," said 
Miss Muukral, "and realise that they 
can give you as mich as you cap 
give them. You lose more than they 
when you allow four years to go by 
without becoming, acquainted with 
them. Only students of the highest 
intellectual ability are sent oyer here 
from China to 'attend our schools, 
and_ when they return to China the 
opinions they have formed ot us are 
going to Influence Ihe 

"One Interesting' development of 

W. A. 



Especial pains are being taken by 
the editors to make the magaiine ; several 


• Lurile ViiaVrnon Wins First 
for Brtit Makriip 

The members of the W. A. A. held 
1 lie IV annual costume parly Friday 
evening In recreation hall. The pro- 
; grain consisted of u solo dance by 
, Miss Julia Cat on, a svbistllng num- 
ber liy Vernle Theden. and individual 
founts by members of the W. A. A. 
a A leap frog rsce and a football game 
|»'« also features of the evening's 
entertainment, and net wen times the 
girls danced. 

There were some clever costumes 

Oklahoma tJanie Play hy Piny 

Play hy play reports of the Ag- 
gle-Oktahoma game will be re- 
ceived Saturday afternoon in the 
cnllege auditorium. Sigma Del- 
ta (in. professional Journalist k> 
fraternity has made arrangements 
With the Western Union for a.dl- 
rect wire. They are also sehdlqg 
a special correspondent ' to : Nor- 
man to cover the game. m 

li. order to partly defray the 
expenses of handling the reports . 
an admission of 2G cantk will 'be* 
chaVged. A _ portion -of the net 
proceeds,' if any", will go to the 
stadium fund and the rest will he 
used by Sigma Delta Chi to help 
l>4V the cost of the national con- 
vention which la to be held 1 here 
November 18, 17, and 18. , 

A scoreboard will lie arranged 
so thai Aggie funs may see thf 
game charted Just as H happens. 
Any who Hre unable to attend may 
receive reports of (he gsrae* l.y 
calling the Collegian, phone nunw 
lift- ii.Vf. or the. journalism de- 
partment, phone nhniber 3Hf>. 

years, contributing dally 

The Aggie Wildcats hurdled the 

first oblsturle In the If race for (he 

valley championship last Saturday 

The judges who presented the prises when ty,0y defMl,id the Washington 

artistic throughout, and many de-; poems to several hundred newapap- 

national j 

signs as well a« cartoons are to be . ers. In his books, Mr. Cooke has' Tntische. Luclle 
used. , written especially for children and to represent 

All copy for tbe "Evolution Num- 1 he ha* produced aome 1G books 
ber" must be In within the next ten which' are widely read. Perhaps 
days or two weeks, and the editors among the bent known of his books 
wish again to request those who are; Rimes to be Head, Chronicles 
can write lo submit their work. To of the Little Tot, Basebology. Just 
the ones who have already contrthu- Then Something Happened, The 
ted they extei/ri their thanks. Cooke Book for Schools, and Tbe 

: Uncommon Commoner. 

Huh-colleglatc Poultry flub Fortnedv] As a member of the Authors Lea- 

The flrat meeting of the newly ' Rue Council of America, and the 

for the best costumes were , Irene 
Dean, Grace Derby, and lionise 
Anderson, dressed 
typical grandmother, 
won ihe flrat prise, and Winifred ' 
Bell, «s grandfather, won the second I 

university Pikers on Francis field, 
21 to i A before a crowd of over 6.008 
spectators, of whom °*er 100. ware, 
Aggie alumni and students. » 

. Piker Hldelin. Week 
The Pikers were diitldedly hanrll 

Ject was 

the federation was the Anti-Christian i organised' ^sub-collegiate poultry i American Pruss Humorists. Mr. 
movement which sprang up in Pek- ) dub was held recently tor the pur- 1 Cooke stands with some ot the most \ 4^ 
Ing djuring the federation meeting. ; pose or electing officers for the com- j Widely read writers of America. 
At first it was directed only against. i ug ji. ar ami planning the work of' ; Aside from I,.- reputation «h an 
Christianity, lo counteract any in- i the clnb. The new organisation Is i author and lecturer Mr. Cooke has 
fluence the meeting mlghl have In j ra& () e up „( federal board students of i been an ofricer in several organ(*a- 
China. Letters were sent out by the I the college. I tlons nallonally recognfaed. He la 

Antl-Chrlstlan leaders telling the slu- j, L . L, Sanders was elected presi- 
dents not to allow the Christian stn-! dell i : p. L. Meyers, vlce-prealdent; 
dems to hold meetings in their j j, P , Alexander, recording secre- , 
schools, all the newspapers 'printed j u,y: and P. T. Jacobaen, treasurer.! 
criticisms of Christianity and of tbe) The - ,. lub aKteell iQ cooperftte wilh | 
conference, and as a result aome t£*W genera | agricultural association' 

prize. Alice Marston, a society belle 7 capped due tg Injuries "linn !kept 
to the nib degree, and Lucy Stallinga, two of their mainstay* on the *ide- 
■' ' ' *-«l us a roonkey, won honorable | line 1 , Mathls, fullback, and Koch, 

quarter, both letter men, were oat 
because of Injuries. Several of the. 
others were suffering with rfharti* 
horses hut Coach Ridfr whs forced 
to use them because- of dearth of r4-} 
liiforcements. , 

The Aggie forwards outweighed' 

mention, Refreshments of punch 
and wafers wpre served during the 


< Vim fi ■ if I l,i-i mi 1 -k In Tii|H'ki< 
Prof. N. A. tJrawfotd gave an ad- 
evening before Ihe 

open fonnn of the Central "Congre-J the Piker Hue by about \(t pounda,tO 
gallnnal church in Topaka. His sub- the man hut the Washington bucks 

The Poetry of Edgar 1/w 

the schools were closed against the 
Christians. The Anti-Christian lead- 
ers said that Christianity was 
western religion, that China 
want anything western and that she 
h»d a civilization belter than ours 
anyway. They said that Christian- 
ity was the religion of capitalists, 
that it was dying in tbe weat and its 
sealous followers were trying to 
plant It among the Ignorant in a new 
land. , They ' also argued that the 
missionaries who came over to China I 
were not real Christians, that they j 
practised no more of 
than did the Chinese." 
I , Rrnaiatiunce Sweeps Country 

in concluding her address, Mlas 
Muskrat stated that the most hope- 
ful movement In Chinese history Is 
tbe Renaissance that Is sweeping ov- 
er the country • now, led by the 
students* It i« breaking down the 
indlfferentSe of the oriental for 
Christianity. - 

Alice DeWitt presided at the meet 

averaged 211 pounds lo the man over 
tbe Wildcat hacks. The field wssf* 
soft from ihe recent mijis. 
Wilkin HIM cm Coming Bark Washington Wins Tom 

Kdna Wilkin, '20, teacher ot do- Captain HuttoN win the toVi 
mestic art. and Alma Wilkin, 'nA'OuMe* lo defend the -west igfef 
teacher of domestic science In tbe Thumsi-r kicked air the Aggie 20 yard 
Reno county high school, Nlckerson, \ n„ e . Washington was offside smd 
will be back for the Homecoming ln) , AtKilm m ' uitl ffrB) Aawn T gf ^ 
game OcloberJs. ; Hr( j gM(en lfrMj , |eM lnd , ne A ggjes 

Botb are very much interested In ( punted to f humser on his +a yard 
the alumni work, they write, add : linn where he was downed Thilm- 
|pro.ess,on ne win give tne stuaenis ; while Ihey are active members of the * Pr W8(l ltlJu r ed an(t time was taken 
changed so as to include them. toe bt , nerit o( h ,» wlde experience association are sorry they are u nubia l out , ot h 


interested in iHilitlcat and economic 
problems, and is a prominent figure 
In tic ns for political reform. 

To AiMi-i-ss Journalism Si ml. oi-, 
Wednesday afternoon at I o'clock 

Mr. Cooke will address Ibe jounial- 
Ihelr work and the poultry club , Bm ,, udwUB dua othprs wll0 ttrfi ln . 

in writing. In discussing 

1 members expressed their desire to ,~ re ,, pf1 
Z ' * i afflllate with M * association should probIenl8 nerteWhl lo the writing 
oi«nt, tne „ re8elll entrance standard />e pPOf-rtoiI he will give the indents: 

Memliersblp 'and program commit- 

In the field nf Journalism. Any one ' to do more. 

tees were appointed lo transact the who te | nter „sted rh lb it discussion 
business of the club for the uresent ! ,„ m¥ , te(I lo httar tUta i atlure W cd- 

tilne ' ,. 'flesday afternoon. In K 58. 

* i 

Ray Watson to Come Home 
Ray B. Watson, 'II, one of the 
college's best advertisers, Is plan- 
Christianity j nln < to b * ln Manhattan tor the 
Homecoming game. Ray now la a 
salesman for Dleges A Oust. Chicago, 
with wbom he expects to remain In- 

"So If at any time yon are in the 
market for specialty jewatry of any 
kind,'' writes Ray, "let ms know and 
we will get together " 

\ I'll ■•■■ins' Ituri-uiiH < 'oiimiI filnt ■- 

ftim but he was allowed It* 
remain In ihe game.' Green niade 

i * lloblna Mannlty spent the *eek I flr " ""I ? ! *" ,wo "'"'"' •"'■OHgh, 
and at her home It. Junction City.' i'* au ' T ** 8ur " •«*»««»« *^l»t' 

u * « „ «• «. . , t f c °J , "'■ v, ' °" the Wildcat <f! yard 

Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Woodruff of iw.1 A ^ 8(ark (<J Hran ' dffiy 

W, Woodruff of »„„«, 
Parsons, spent the week end with 
The eonsolldallon of the Sallna I thl . ir daughter Oflberta. who Is al- 
and Topeka areas of the veterans' ■ rpnding K fl. A. C. 
bareait has just taken place. Head 

quarters for the entire area will be 
In Topeka. Howard Joslln. head of 
the ve.terans' bureau 
for Topeka Monday lo take up the 

•■la r J urn- I In liner has returned to 
! school after u week's absence Miss 

netted six, ..nil Sears made 4he re- 
maining four in rough m< Kir « SwaTt/. 
then went around left end fof'lS. 
Washington was penalised flva ' fbn 
offside and Stark went tli rough 

j eft J "u»"er was III at her home in New- 1 tB( .|,| e for tb * e f^ cobnter. Sehrln'g 
to "' f Piece k/cked the'.adilitional counter, 

upervlser ov-i Mr *' C ' T ^ndleton of Ottawa l< OUypool kicked lo flwarti'who re- 
er {he territory Included Id the area, i vll,ltln i her daughter. Oertrude. who,] turned In hla 3S nerd line. , Wild 

lie territory included in the area. | 
However. Mr. Joalln expects lo be 
able to be at K. S. A. C, frequently. 

Clnb Houndup Postponed Till April 
Soya' and girls' club roundup 

leg Thuradny. Eleanor Watson had "**' ~ hich w ? l0 S?JR" **** 

charge of tbe devotldbs. and music 
was furnished by the Y. W. octette, 
with Georgia May Daniels aa accom- 
panist After Miss Muskrat's ad 
dress tea waa served. 

' Lewis Long? has returned to school 
./after being out several weeks recov- 
ering from tbe effects of an accident 
that occurred tbe first week of col- 


By Margaret Reasoner, Box S 

at Manhattan, November 20-2 1 
been postponed until next April. 
Tentative dates have been set for 
April 2J-28. | 

The November dates conflicted 1 Ag association meeting 
with the American Royal Livestock! 7:30. 

Is. ill tending K. S. A. C. 

Glen Miller has been called to bis 
home la Winchester on account of 
the illness of his sister. 

| cats drew s"flve ya*d setback for orf- 
slde but Stark 'evened It with a 15 
yard sun aroUnd end. Two Aggie' 
passes went hy the hoard and Stark 


offflMe penalty forced, them baok- 

avds dowp the field. A Stark pass 
was Intercepted by Cant well. It waa 
Washington's ball on their own 40 
yard line. Two line njays and a 
a hasiy pass failed to galu so. clay pool 
punted to B warts' on bis own 35 yard 
lllne. ' Thi quarter ended with the 
bkll on tbe Aggie !5 yard line. Score: 
Aggies 7, Washington 0. 

Second Qausrter 

Bears started the secoqd quarter 
with nine yards through center. 
Sears fumbled on tbe next play and 
Denny recovered It. T humser than 
went around Sebrlng for 23, a pass, 
Claypnol to Schnaus made five and a 
pass Clay pool to Thumser over the 
Aggie goal fine completed the march. 
Scbnaha added the one with a place 

, Sebrlng kicked lo Thumser who 

returned to his 40 yard line. Ureen 

tnan went around end for nine and 

l.yle made tbe rest through center. 

i ^ line play hihI two grounded passes 

ajsiled to gain and Thumser punted to 

Swam on the Aggie 12 yard line. 

Btark then tore off his 66 yard run 

through the entire Washington team 

to their 3!) yard line where he was 

downed hy Thumser. Bwsrtt eeled 

around end for 13. Stark went 

l|rough tackle to Washington's two 

-yard line and Sears dove across. 

flehrlngjigajn added the extra mark- 

Stark kicked to Qreefi who wag 
downed on hla own > 17 yard Una. 
Then the Pikers uncorked s lucky 
fumble when Green (sited to bold 
ihe plgakln and Thumser recovered. 
Time nut. Risjht tackle Denny In- 
Jired but allowed tg remain In, tbe 
game. ThunWr kicked to Bwarta 
who,, waa , downed In 'raldfteld. The 
Aggies punted to Washington's 33 
yard" line.' Fries, then became «i- 
I'ited and . losaed over Thumser's 
head and he was downed behind bis 
goal line tor a safety. The quarter 
ended wltb the Aggies holding the 
long^end of 16 to 7 score. 

Third Quarter 

Tbumsor opened the halt with a 
kii-k lb Swariaawho waa downed on 
his 10,'yarfi .Rne. Stgrk then made 
1 « ■ Utroiigh* the Hue by Brnndley 
playSi) hide and ' seek with the 
feather for no gain. Claypeol then 
Istercfpted .an Aggla pass on hla 
40 yard-line. ". 

(Jnnn-was Injured on a line play 
and some more time "fan taken out. 
Thumawr' than lilcksd,out of bounds 
"ii J he Antlf- touchdown line. Tbe 
4)gl*kg pynted lo Tbtimser on their 
two JrV yard 'line. Anoilu-r'i.f those 
long passes Ostypodl to Thumser and 
(fie half jftet on the Agg'le one yard 
line. Urewh went through center for 
tbe ssfinlrad yardage Schnaus again 
added (It* extra. The quarter ended 
with the score II »o 14 tin favor of 
ths Aggl-s ',: 

, fmft QUillfec 

The laal quarter saV both learns 
fighting for all thay were worth wtlh 
nalthAr side able to gain consistently.. 
rhiiTMfcr kjaked .to Swartz on his 40- 
)Fyr<f line, But an atiempled pass 
and r-*i. Jlne plays tailed to gain. 
A\iliu- puiiieii to Lyla who fumbleil 
and p rand ley^ recovered 4kt Wash lug- 
toil's tt> yaAl 'line. Axltue then made 
u, around end and a pasa Swans' 
lo' Bebrfng wus good for the third- 
touchdown. Sabring fsiled to kick 
hts own gdal. 

The game ended with the ball welt 
into Washington territory. 


ZO yard Hue. Washington retreat- , Washington Position 'Aggie* 
i ed under a IS yard penalty jor SchiiHui. L. K ' Munn 

Tuesday, Octetmr 17 
Freshman class meeting at auditor- 
ium — 7:30. 

In C3I— 

the wada. I B * <rid * n *- Thumser then punted 
VT : Swart x ariui. was downefl on the I 

"S* of jsloaf arid tha purple warriors draw a 
' ' ' ii-.i- yard penalty because of hast I - 


eh*, whs downed on the Plk? 
j #r 3f yard line/; Twice In succe*- ' Cant well.... 

show at Kansas City, Me., according 
lo R. W. Moorish, state clnb leader. 

Roxle Myers spent the week end 
at Topeka. 

Wrdut-MU}, October 1ft 
Student Aasembly — 10:1a. 

Thunder, Oc to b er 19 
Vespers — Miss Marie Con-ell, speak- 

Helen Braddoek la spending IhejN'** 1 °. u « ot uounds.oit th« Pikers'! 
| week end. in Hsrtford. 

Marguerite Kellerstrass Ik at h 
j home in Kansas City over 
I end. 

> Crace Beldon, who has been 
[ school since September 2k 
illness, ban returned te college.' 

Avery G Eddy is at bis home ov- 
er Ihe week end In Haggensvllls. ' 
G. M. Glendenlng, '23, Is now at 
320 Ostrander place, ' Schenectady. 
| N. Y. 


I * * 



•/The line up 

* i 9 A ^ w I 

i' Gr *«a T.-:t* T. Nichols 

Gould.., ...L. W. Hah n (Capt.l 

•uess to scramble the Pikers. A passu 4fl)ttqn, J. wCaptIR 


Swart 7- lo Sebrlng. won bact the' \H 

and Stark, made, the remainder plualTBuraser...i , . > . 

a little at mi ii n and*. Than Lh e, Aggies <Jlaytu>oi. .' 

got into a controvert/ with feisree 

Young, over a shift pake and ^nether 


Center .. 


,.R. G. . . 

...Behind ler 

,R. T. .. 


>nn a|.... 



• Q-B Swartx 

L. H. B Stark 

B. H. B. ...lirandley 
.P. B Sears 

, (ftpncltidnd on |>ar» two) 










r .*r 








The Student Newspaper ot tb* UUu Stat* Agricultural Cojlege. 
Published Every Tuesday and Friday Of Mia College Year. 
Entered al the poetoffiee at Manhattan for transmission through tot 
Mils as second clans' matter. * 

Address all communication* regardmgv stories, etc., to the editor ot 

Collegian and. all letters 1$ 
rate» to the business manager, i 


regard to- advertising sad subscription 



Offlca Phone 1414 

Balneal Manager. 


,..C. R. 
R. C. Nlcbolt 

TUBfeOAf . OCTOBER- PT. 191! 

"These fleata are reserved." sfhlfTln reply to Btudeirts wishing 
to seat themselves in the auditorium on the days of mmjent as- 
sembly. Some pledge If/ undoubtedly holding the seats for her 
sorority sisters, that they might more thoroughly preserve' the 
clan Bpirit on the hHL' It. Is this tyr/e of undemocratic spirit 
which brings adverse criticism to fraternltfes as a class, whether 
justified or not, thus causing those organizations which are en- 
tirely Innocent to suffer along with* thosp which really deserve 
criticism. - • , $ ■ » ■ . ' -vi, 


That an unfortunate tendency, to regard the teaching profes- 
sion merely as a stepping stdne exists among many agricultural 
graduates of K S. A. C„ Is Indicated by the results of an investi- 
gation recently reported by the division of agriculture. The In- 
vestigation was made among the members of the 1921 and 192&, 
graduating classec In agriculture. About 35 per cent of the class 
of 1921 obtained posltlohs a> agslctitttiral teachers In high 
schools ;*but at the time of their graduation oirly 3 per cent ex- 
pected to continue In the teach I ng profession Tor as long as five 
years. A similar situation js foand among the class of 1922. 
About 40 per cent of that class are teaching at present, but only 
14 per cent of them expect to he teaching five years from now. 

Most of these graduates plan to become farmers. It Is true that 
the country cannot have too many agricultural graduates on the 
farms. High class leadership on the farm in as Important and as 
rare as capable agricultural leadership elsewhere. But since the 
great majority of high school students who become farmers get 
no formal training beyond the high" school, the need for farm 
leadership emphasises the Importance of havhtg the best possible 
agricultural teaching In the high Bchools. 

It Ib regrettable that so many agricultural graduates regard 
teaching as a temporary expedient. Graduates who enter the 
profesalpn of agricultural teaching op a temporary basis are not 
as likely to do high class work as'.they would be If they planned 
definitely to make acareer of tejehipg. The teaching profession 
Is certainly one of the piost t'Mpurtaiit occupations and there 1b 
no field In whidi It Is morn Important than it Is in agriculture. 
Public appreciation ofcthls fact is, growing. This is shown by the 
good salaries now pald'tb youup teachers.. The salaries paidlo 
members of the agricultural graduates of 1922 who are teaching 
agriculture nange from U ( 8O0 tuXifltoi a y « ur . j t - H also shown 
by rectent improvements I ifchlgTi school buFldlnga and other teach- 
ing facilities. Good teachkfg is perhaps the greatest factor In 
the development of public* appreclatloA. *It Is desirable from 
every standpoint that an Increasing* number of superior agrleul- 
tural graduates shot- Id eater tl^e teAcrling profession and plan to 
make it a career. . , / 

Mhtu*!, (All ft» attention off atag<> 
and register tnletixn excitement. 
Butt I liens of yelling, etc, I 
» ProfoHMor Anihlc: What un> I hey 
lining JIOW? 

Kitty f MlarhlrvlouHlyi: They are 
I'lityniK fool bull, professor ■ 

'rKooiersT.rner with merrlmitnt.l 

Rifotof*' Hnrrjiir Hiirruh! Hollo 
bn** broken away- hurrah! lie 
I* running with the Imll? Oh pshaw! 
Tlify hjivu down eit him Pshaw, 
i Ncvlr you ^nlinl f Hollo, go It there! 
Hurrah' Tbnre hi' Tfoen again. Oh 
.hurrah, he hint broken itway from the 
entire; FUngli-kohli iiKKregmion. Oh 
liuintli. gr> It iliere. [{olio, *OU, lim- 
rttii,, lie hna roup over the 
llnel fltirrah' Thai menus a lout h- 
gown. Hurrah! Slur rah' 
* Kilty t Leaning, down and' running 
llitfroty of rtwu-mi Everybody - fif- 
teen ruba 'for. Iliil hi. imr vn I hi tit eup- 
Uta* * 

*< HtiHittoa* of yelliitR. t 

rtuoiera: llumli- -they klekr-d 
goM' Hurrah — there thuy go again! 
Oh h ninth! Co it there' 

A Rout or: Oh fallows d|d you see 
ilial? Why irotln tilt that Rlngle- 
lte»B ]toy! • * 

Another Hooter: 'Saire hrt did Wji 
Mie7<mward' j|.. deUheraterjr knocked 

tfltll "tftugli-kush. te"iloV*dl>WB.! 

Hooters: ('ownrtt! Unite! Jle hint 
illHurHeod. the grent sprit of sports- 
manship of our dear old' Pepplnop 
High School! Throw htm out! Throw 
tiihi out! 

Kitty i Wt'uMiiu and wringing 
handa hytitorically ) : Ob, how coirid 
lW— my Rollo— my Rollo! "a don't 
ticlievi. It — I don't— I don't. 

Rootera; They're Mending him off 
I he field Oood enough! Shame on 
Kollg Gabblns! Stlame on hjm! 

(Rollo. with bead held defiantly, 
tuire'ra and, looking directly in front 
of htm, walki paat rootera. All Root- 
era Jeer). • • 

Rootera: He baa no shame — no 
Mbame! Kick him off tbe team. 
Make valiant Jeaa Tibbie captain' 

(Kitty Bplbbleboora ruabea around 
tii'limil rootera, who now direct at- 
tention toward game again, and in- 
tercept Rollo. Our hero atands and 
looks d^fiutitly over her head). 

Kitty; Oh Hollo — Rollo — dear. 
How could yon— be — aucU a — brute? 
Why did you do It. Kolle.' why did 
yon I 

. Rollo: I didn't — do--— it. 
JKRtyt Oh "Hollo— I— I — 

(The two lover* stand tranaflxed, 
lortklng Into each other's aoula while 
ill.- curtain, lowers. ) 



r i "ii m-l uili-l from pAge one) 

Officials— Fred Young (III. Wea- 
Inyani, referee: John Orlfflth (Al- 
bion College), ubiplre, Lampke 
i Nmi hw.'dtirti t . head llneaman. 

Knhat jtmitiiiH. Aggies: Clementa 
for Heara: Axllne for Stark; Stein- 
er* for Hahii: (.asweii Tor Schlndler; 
Kvvinir for Nii'holn; Webber for Mutin 
and DnoKii for Bebrlng. Plkera: 
Frlen fur Catitwell; k'urrua for 
Uould: Dugale for Mutton: Tancll 
for Th mudcr. Weber for Clay pool: 
Hut tun for KurrtiM: Cant well '^for 
Fries: Perhani for Mutton. 

Tourhdownit. Stark. Sears. (Bebrlng, 
Green, Thuniser. Coals (rom touch* 
duwn. SihiKius (2), Sebrfng (g). 
Safely, ThHrnaer. WaHhlngton. Paiw- 
ea. Aggies 4 out or 11 lrle«, Wash- 
ington, 4 out of 1 1 tries. 

FfOfh Offlccra Kln-ted 

The election of officers of the 
frcaiirttan c^aas waa held laat Thurs- 
day. The foll< wing officers were 
elected- prpald^nt. Joe Kent; vice 
president. Dornltiy Booth: secretary. 
.Marf Flora; treasurer, Leslie t£vana; 
niai-siiul, J. L. Mildrexter; S. S. G A. 
representatives: Klden Moore and 
Josephine Null. 

An Important meeting or the 
data Is to be held Wednesday even- 
nltig at 7:30 at tbe college auditor" 
lu in for I he Installation of officers. 
^ — — - 

Noel Kitte.ll ' and Paul Baacom 
1 spent the week end in Topeka. 

Rita Duckwald and Ethel Sexton 
spent the week end at their uo rites in 
Abilene. * 


George Reeves, district agrlcultur- 
al expert, waa at K. S. A. C„on Wed- 
nesday and Thursday of last week. 

William Mu ml v ij, again enroled 
in the vocational school. Mr. Mundy 
wan not able to enrol earlier as be 
has just recovered from an accident 
which occurred during the summer. 

Dorothy. Koeebruuglt spent the 
wpeli end In TuttekB. ' 
' Walter It. Harder, '22, wlahos the 
hc- in n it a inus^ Hurcessful year from 
lil.-t new adtlrpHH at 709 Spruce, Itreet, 

Mildred Swenson of Clay Center, 
haa withdrawn rrom college because 
of Illness. 


To hi sile our ical and cretl %\* 
ttonery; dance profranrs; bannen, 
pennants, pillows; Xmat cards. 200 
student representatives. 



! 3 

worth Me 
over the 

(enille and Artlla Words- 
en; to l^eRor 
end on a business trip. 

. i - j— -" i 

d Merrt 
VlerAl le 


. If In Doubt 

•about your eyet 


Manhattan Optical Co. 

Kye (... i>«ei Ficluiively) 


Kuppenheimer Clothes 

The new models are ready and 
are evidence that Kuppenheimer 
good clothes are an investment 
irf good appearance. 

Geo. R. Knostman 

Marshall Building 




'" ' I H l lllllillliiiini ituiwttimini iiiiitiiiiittitiiiltttwm»iiiHwttrf > t Tn(nt j !nr j] | M I || l | | tf(H ,, 1 ||| 1 | [ | [rt TTTTTTmi 

WITH tin: 


II if'niillmii'il i . 


^'AITAI* ItllLLtt IH-' THE 

AMI uniii; 


U ■ PIT irr 




When you change from 

the old n arm w garters to 

The romfurUblu w'Hir 
«rt thi.oriiin.lB 2 

ones. b» 
rhkh la 


pan* to itirt rtgrit. 


la lion* can Dot aqiiftl. 

*.V to $t r tvrxtohm. tp *<nfjt*.frrij> and th* 
K. X. I-Gnp. ami tht K, X. Sport finrUr Mwi' 
wMt W Tkt Tk». t. Tirki Co., Sri<l-r»r!. Cm. 

\ Hllrrtiig Di.iiiiii of tin- Ciiilinm, 

KMnerlntl) Wriiieii lo fu^B ilu- 

K. S. A. i\ Roiird of ( i.ri-.iivi - 

The Story ..t \,t It* 

Tomorrow is the 'l"v of * thf big 
Ktittii', bm !.■.!. 'ni,lil..*ni-m uUaty and 
the winrliirs aeant n iiioujh." Tli» lunl 
of lore hurts Into henunful Hhtonv 
lu ihn hearl;. of Rnllo mid 'Kitty, } 
At If II \ / ' 

Time: The Rett day 

1'laee: Uouiers*. seel Ion ami tlin 
I'eppinoe HlRh iVtiool^ footliiill field. 

Discovered?, Gnu Wtn leading the 
rooters or l'e|itlnoe iilgh 8chool in 
a TottaiiiK A'heer for the vs-fift-rlor** of 
i he Red and White. , t 

Otis: Hurrah' Hinmlr llnv they, 



/'•■(■ '-\ 

ie field qf ti 


fi.<ir u ii Mi»h 
cirtue! .Evarylimly up'lhdxgive 
roiiHtng eheer for our i uJism tueii 
as they route tii>on I lie field 
tie! Hurrah! 

Rooters dr PeaVlnoe HlgH School 
led hy Uua: ' "■ 

Hun tilt fur the *oyM, 

Hurrnh fm- tin- tay—i i i ' 

Tewlle tie limn de iluntt 
Eat "em up, rlu-tt '■•hi up buys 

All tui< Him'! 
I'cpplnue High Hcbjool,' ^ *- ^ 
Rah! Hah! Huh! • . 

lVli.-.-, ,. ; 

Kitty Splhhlaboora, (Rising and 
waving Iiiiiii«t i : ifurrtfu for CutUaln 
Rollo Htsrrah! 

"Olrla: Oh hiv— Kitty's In low. 
Kitty's in low! ' ''"" 

Kitty (Blushing l: Oh glrla — piffle 
poofle. piffle poofle. l 

(.Pro feasor Amble (mines In front 
of bleachers >. ' 

Rooters: Oh. Profesaor^AmbJe. yx»u 
have lost yomr glasses. * Haven't you 
forgotten noir^ming. profaasor? Oh 
aay Profess or -Professor Amble. 

Professor ^iSljrbirig resignedly): 
Ah, children will be children, (Sights 
Kitty \ Ah there. Kitty SplbWbopm. 
(Starts Inward Klftjr, but^ stumbles 
over hoi aid sprawls on grnffhdV, 
Rooters roar wHth merriment i. x 
A Rooter: Here they fo-r-the game 

*« «■ >1 : * 

Rooters:. Hurrah! Hurrah! Th« 

game la on! TJo It Uere, ^led and 

-t iJL. 


Manhattan Floral- Co. 

•iifvi in Tti* Msrtlu* 

Cut Flowers und Plants 
. * for all occasions 

(■"lower Shop Sit ■ Greenhouse I HO 

Dundore's Cash 

Special Sunday eveny>^rJin- 

nen from ti^ to ci|h( 

■s - . * «i. - 

Sandwichei, laladi, hoi mol 

finiarul wgffletour 

* specialty 

"Hm* + Dmglumt" 

m i M iiii i ii c iii iiiii i 

• "«• 




Our tno4«m equipment sad skillful 
exasiioation in every detail assurei 
our patrons glasses especially adapt- 
ed M.lhetr individual viiion 

It's htttef la basw thaa (• fa*«« 

1118 Mora 
Phone $72 


ar» ' . *«■ # 

HTHIS is going to be a big year for blanket sales. 
* The Nashua blankets are made at Nashua, 
N. H. and have been before the people for twenty 
years, they aref sold from the Atlantic to the Pacific, 
and every year they gain in favor. 


Nashua blankets have maximum warmth 
without weight 

Nashua blankets are made in most attractive colors 
a,nd patterns which match the color schemes of the 
modern bed room. 

We have in stock a large line of blanket^: 
A II white^ greys and colors - 

* '•+ 




1 Tkt QtUmelrist 
(Mee at Aaksea's JeWelry Stem 

Cotton blankets priced from $175 to $3.50. 
Wool napped $5.00 to $7.50. Strictly ail- 
wool $10.50 to $11.50 . 

• • 

We respectfully invite you to come in and see our 
blankets. Blankets are lower in price this season 
than they have been for five years. - 

Buy your blanket now, before the assortment is 
broken. Don't wait till snow flies. 

.We alio have many other foods to show you. 
Priced right! / * •. " 

i. ■ 






7 s -* 








, • • Tuesday. October 17 

Mens Senior Pan- Hellenic Smoke* at 

Elks. ":3° to »:S°- 
Mitchell County hike to Wildcat — 

5 to "8. 

Miss Henrietta Jones and Miss 
Mabel Gtnter entertained at the home 
of Mlw Jones Friday, October 13, 
with a luncheon in honor of Miss 
Esther Russetf. *'ho will leave. soon 
to become a missionary ill' Mealeo. 
Thirteen guests "were praaent, 

Miss Irene Hays. '32, lefC Sunday 
evening for San Francisco, and from 
there ,,wi» leave Saturday for Cal- 
cutta, India, where aha will be mar- 
Wed to Mr. Frederick Williams. Mr. 
Williams Is principal of a boys' school 
at' Asansol. India. He Is a graduate 
of thfe Kansas Wealeyan university, 
and has been In India since August 
1921. Miss Hays will be met in San 
Francisco by Miss Katharine Kinz- 
ly, a mlaalonary who Is returning to 
India, and they will travel together. 
Her address* will lie: Ashabaree, As- 
ansol, E. I. R.. India. 

at their fourth annual Corn-Jigger 
dance at the chapter house. Cos- 
tumes lor the boys consisted of blue 
denim and red handkerchiefs, ahd 
the rMs were attired in short aprons 
and curls. The house decorations 
were, earned out in corn, pumpkin, 
and lanterns." Mrs, Mabel C. Strong, 
the house mother acted as chapeVon,' 
and the music «vas furnished by 
Dodge's orchestra. Among the but 
of town guests were Harold Dennis 
and Ralph Jenkins of the University 
of Katnsas? Clark Bryan of the Ifni- 
teraity of Oklahoma; and Mr. and 
Mrs. Jim Shumake of the) University 
of Missouri. , 

>Ir. Harold Hheppeard. Mr. Hugh 
Bryan/Mr. Favol Foval, M/. Harry 
Wilson, and Waldron Sanders were 
Sunday dinner guests at the Delta 
Zeis bouse. 

Friday evening, October ^3, 40 
members of the Kansas City club 
hiked out to Paw Paw Hollow. They 
were chaperoned by Mtas Hyde and 
Miss Holroyd. A program was given 
during the evening which consisted 
of a debate — "Resolved that the 
Collar Button is of More Importance 
than the Powder Puff," the de- 
cision being In favor of the tollnr 
button. Short talks were given by. 
Miss Hyde and by members of the 

The Chi Omega sorority enter- 
tained with a tea Saturday afternoon 
October 14. In honor of Mrs. Estelle 
Qray, house mother. Over 80 guests 
were present. 

Miss Marfan Welch spent the week 
end with relatives In Emporia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Qeorg? Clanfmer, Mr, 
J.imt'6 Lansing, and Mr. H. V, Flera- 
ming were dinner guests at the PI 
Beta Phi house Sunday. 

Mr. Harold Dennis and Mr. Ralph 
Jenkins of K. V. were week end 
guests at ike Pi Kappa Alpha house. 

Miss Helen Wagonse'Uer of Kansas 
university was u week end guest at 
the Chi Omega house. 
» Miss Thelma Mebus spent thr week 
end at her home in Kansas City. 

Roy K. Durham. "30, and Viola 
i Stock welt) Durham, '17. °t Kansas, 
City, Mo," announce the birth of i, 
son. October S. 

Ruih Wilson was a Sunday dinner 
guest ui the Kappa Delta house. 

Mrs. Calvin riavidsnn* from Yates 
Center and Mr. O. C. Marrs were din- 
neraguests at the Triangular house, 
Sunday. October IB. 

Paul Ba'scom and Noel Kittell of 
the Tupeks. club spent the week end 
with -friends and borne folks at To- 
pe ka. 

K. I. Church' left for Lawrence 
Friday, October 1 3. to spend 1 the 
week entl with friends and relatives. 

Mildred Pound spent the week end 
at, Glen Elder. 

John Kanxlg spent the week end 
at Topeka with his sister, who ts at- 
tending Washbarn college. 

Be FrisfldiTa aWCaUsaUs- 

oo Risk, be Sort It. lisk- 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 



Leave Kodak work today get it tomorrow 

fci* »^sf>— ^a^^is» a m »i— 

Quick Service 
Lowest Prices 
T«e! WggMki 

also all kiaJa ei aovelty Fotos 

Eastman Kodaks 
Films and Supplies 

do mkufliaj emi owaj wot* 
levettv fa 


Dinner guests at the Kappa Delta i Wanted: To do copying on typa- 
house Friday were Dr. and Mrs. J. (-writer. At home If preferred. Call 
E. Ackert, and Mr. and Mrs. 3. A. ] 107X. 8t3 

■^wwpaA i 

The Confederation of Clubs, which 
consists of the Topeka club..Klix club, 
Edgerton club. Trlangulars, T. N. K. 
club and Falrchltd club gave a hike 
Friday evening, October 13. About 
60 coupleB hiked out north of the 
serum plant. A program was given 
by members of the different clubs. 
ft consisted of songs, readings, 
group singing, and music by saxo- 
phones and ukeleles. 

M Ibs Lillian O'Brien entertained at 
a 1 o'clock dinner Sunday. October 
15. al her home,, 1517 Leavenworth. 
The guests were/ Misses Louise 
Tausche. Mary Worrall. Frances 
Johnstone. Faith Martin, and* JiiNa 

Misses Malinda Crotw. Bernice and 
Bertha O'Brien, Mary Editbrock. 
Dorothy Koran, and Genevieve Love- 
Joy were dinner guesst at the Sigma 
Phi Epslion fraternity house Sunday. 

ThP Alpha. XI Delta sorority enter- 
tained with a tea Sunday afternoon. 
October 14, in honor of their house 
mother, Mrs. Nina Rhodes. 

The Girls Loyalty league enter- 
tained the freshmen and new girls 
of .the school with a. spread, Satur- 
day evening, October 14, In the. 
receiving line were, Mrs. W. N^ Jar- 
dine. Miss Jessie Machir, Miss Irene 
Dean. Miss Grace Derby, and Miss 
Cruet- Hesse. The following pro- 
gram was given: solo "dance by Miss 
Mary Ellen Springer; flute duet by 
Miss Velma Lockrldge and Miss 
Orace Stelnlger; reading by Miss 
Elizabeth Frafier; vocal solo by Miss 
Mary Bess Lawson, and a stunt by 
the entertainment committee. 

Miss Gertrude Ramsey of '21 was 
a guest 'at .the Delta Zcu house last 
weak. ' m ' " 

Mrs. Evulene Kramer Sullivan of 
FY Riley was a guest at the Delia 
Zeta house last week. 

Dinner guests at the Fairchlld Club 
Sunday were Miss Catherine, Hugun- 
hiMtirl MIsj'AvIs Miller. . - 

The Topeka Club had as Sunday 
dinner guests Miss Thelma Orahood, 
Miss Thelitis Merwlu and Miss Kriuo- 
geuc Huckstead. 


New Store 



Everything In Army Goods 

We have opened another store at 
202 Poyntz and can supply your 
wants in new and used army goods 


Everything for the Hikers 

The Clothes 

we clean, pVess or repair speak 
for themselves 




Miller Army Goods Co. 

202 Poyntz Phone €39 


Cleaning and Dye Works 

1110 Moro 

• t 

Phono 299 



407 Poyntx 

Oppntte Wttthtm Thfirt 


Home Made Qandies Exclusively 

"Our Fountain Service Always the Beit 

The Sigma Alpha, Epsiion fratern- 
ity guve m house dance Friday eve- 
ning, October 13 Stalcy's orchestra- 
furnished the music. Mrs. Emma Pas- 
more, fraternity hunse mother. chati- 

The PI Kappa Alphn fraternity ten - 
tertuined 40 couples Friday, evening 


HI || | 'I | 

' i LJ. 


Wednesday and 

A Bigger Hit Than 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the-first thought 








1 mumuimiuii i »i»m i mi»m«ifaiwuguuiuu»iwwtta>u iii i»ni i mmw 

The Authentic College Style 

" ; Our Society Brand Clothes are designed 
and made for college men— they have the 
authentic college style. That loose.swag- 
ger effect— and though they are easy to 
*wear, they always look smart. Drop in 
and look them over— you II see in a min- 
ute what we mean 



People Ute 




un i imiHtirtm'HMiW fjjjjjjljjj j '"""* 

runtmm imit ti Hiiiritiuwiii ii i iiiiiiiiii »i i iutn i uwmiHmautU i it i i»inrrt 

n ii WI Wjl 

MADDOCK '& ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

1 Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue v 

We carry i complete tine of Diamtmdi, 

Watches, Clock*, Jewelry, Novelty Good*. 

Silverware, China and Cut Glut 


Everything for the Radio 


* 409 Poynti , 


Watch Our Windows 






-«*-.j - 







ON Mt IN>V rolUSK 

AatHl and Willi ■) Coim* In for s.-. - 

owl it ml Third Cliin-— hmli 

(;••«>. i up 

The result*. »>f the ctohh country 
ran which »a« held laHt Sslnnlfty, 
tbow that K.S.A.c liii- Ritmt matnrlul 
to ctaoogtt tin mii unci from thin fall. 
The racti anil thf» In v Inn i up wprr 
Won by Captain Henir. who In ttM 
om\y letter man hack this year. 
Hen re' h time wan 2fi inimii<-> lli MW- 
oodj. P. L. Avi.-ll and F. ft WlUny 
were awarrlt-d cutis .for second unil 
third plarlmtM rr!H|M*r lively. 

At 4 o'clock the nice way tittrlfd 
t>y Dr. W. K. Muldoon, The t-onran 
which Ik five miles long 1i tn bed 
condition becunae of recent ruin*.. A' - 
eordlnf to Ihoae who ran, tlH roud In 
no few places was unkle deep In mud. 
In many instance* the contestants 
difBcully lit* keeping ihelr bal- 
i . 1 1 1 a roil it h 1 1 u 1 1 1 ( 1 y road, 

The results of the' race with the 
time are ■■ follow-. 
Contestant ( Time 

Captain Henri- ...'. !6:sfi 

W. L. Ailell 18 " 

F. K. Wllley J« 

Klnpon .... 1«:30 

Charles Wella 27:30 

W. B. McKjbhon .28:6 

Van Rlenen 27:30 

J. P. Canter % ....1H;50 

M. H. Johnston It 

' unlay The J-iyhawk'x beak wan not 
Jililt- to get a point ouf of 'In- Hnll- 
dofa hide The sin's. I* touchdown 
in the name came in the third quart- 
er, tile result of a -spectacular drive 

i on lite purl of Drake. OrebauKb 
ran liti^'k the Knnsa-i kickoff forty 
yards. Then on off -tackle smashes 

■ the HulldoKH ntendlly advanced down 
tin* rit-ld wiih OrehuiiRli. Mcf'lnen 
and Hoehler carryliiK the ball. The 
taut off iar-kb- i-ipia-sli netted II! yards 
for a touchdown. Drake nsi-il 
straight fn'niliall with the Minnesota 
kIiITi formation white K annus tried 
Me vera 1 freak play*. 

OrebntiKh, MrClueu unii Hostile r 
wore the mIiIiiItik IIkIiIh for Drake 
while McAdumw, Hurt utitl Wliion 

Marred for Kansas university. 

i.iiiiimII Shu inn-. St. Ia>u in 
Urltinell. playlnK a ti on -confrere rice 
Koine, overwhelmed SI. l.niiis unl- 
vc rally wllli a lift to score last 
Sal in i lay. The J'l<nii<i-rs made three 
lunch do win* and kicked one kduI In 
the Hectittd quarter and they added 
! another louclulowu In ihe third 

quarter. Si. lam is university win 
! very weak, being, h anil I capped as a 
! result of Keveral of their regular! 
: lieliiR laid up with injuries. Grln- 

ne.ll Ik not on the Wildcat schedule 

I hi* year. 





F. A. Shepherd 30 

Tuttle , .30:30 

X. R. Bunker SO 

R, A. Potter 11:10 

WDIard 33:10 

H. B, Monroe , 34:5 

The cronn country route la about 
ttt yards longer than it baa been 
heretofore, because of Ihe fart that 
too foot ball field where the race Is 
started and finished la In a different 
•oeitloii tola year from what it was 
Uat. The time made by lienre. 26 
lata a ten end 46 seconds. Is exceed- 
tsOy good been urn of the condition 
of the road and the a Mil m tonal dis- 
tance to be run. Coach Hachman la 
veil aatisfled with the results of the 
race. This year's squad In to connlnl 
of If men. ■ 

Two men who did not run yester- 
v day but who were varnlty men last 

yaar are John Tost and J. Price. 

, Oklahoma U'Ium IIM» 
Okluhoma university defeated the 
Central Stale Teacher's college Sal- 
urtlny by a wore Of l9 t to n. The 
Wildcat a play Oklahoma at Norman 
nejft Saturday. 

The lumpltHl Mat wan iiiiguitiented 
by Injuries to Nichols. Seam, Schln- 
dter, and ScbrtnR. . 


Joe Quiun was I be prise exhibit on 
j the trip. The Ills, boy certainly at- 
tract* attention from rival pigskin 

Slelner stopped the first three 
plays after he went In for Mahn near 
i the close of the laat quarter. 

Nick rushed the passer so fiercely 
that he was obliged to throw the ball 
away several times lo keep from los- 
ing Rround. 

'in To Nebrnskit 
The t'nlveralty of Nebraska is lak- 
Iiir advantage of a rest of two weeks, 
slnce>lhey did no: play last Saturday. 
However the Corn buskers will Invade 
Colombia next Saturday and there 
meet the Tigers in their first valley 
game this year. Following this game, 
Nebraska will Journey to Norman, 
Ok la., 'where they will haltle against 
the I 'ii I versify of Oklahoma on Octo- 
ber 2S. The results v»f these games 
will give an excellent forecast upon 
the Corn itnsk era' strength for this 
year. (In the I wo Saturdaya follow- 
ing the Norman Rome tliey will play' 
the Cnlverslty of Syracuse at Syra- 
cuse, N. V. a iitl return only to get 
a short practice before playing Kan- 
sas I.' Diversity at Lawrence. Then 
Nebraska's next Ramc will be against 
the Aggie WitdcBiH on the Nebraska 
Homecoming "'lay, November 18, at 



Manhattan it Hfinj tnit, OH* wttk 6* fort Kaniat City 
Jotph M. Schenck present* 



In the Drama 

Habit's' apeed In going down on 
imnts uisile ihe crowd sit up and 

» V 

The Eternal 

Nmvmr never never before ha* Norma Taimadge created 
a role »o magnetic, *o radiant 

8 Reels aglow with the wine of life! 

Fox News Mutt and Jeff Comedy 

William Fox present* 


In hie very latest 

"Do and Dare 9 * 

Come Early and Hang On Tight! 

Lee Kids Comedy—" DOUBLE TROUBLE" 

• The 

Lady Beautiful 

Ov«r College Bookitore Room A 

IV e feature Marceling 
Hair Goods 

E. Burnham Toilet 


Operators < 

Phone HJ7 1305 Andcrw.i 

Schtdmlt; 3:00, 7:30 and 9.00 Pritmt: Marines, Wc22c : Eom., 10c 3 3c 

The game was well handled by | 

the >ifli( ials 

«nxtmottwt nu ii i iiii ui B iu i i ii ui i i i i i ui iii i i i i iiii ii i iiii i i iuiu i i iiiiit 

Draiitlley luekled fiercely and mauy 
of (be tackles were spectacular. 

Swam tramtfoiuueil a couple of 
left handed passes Into end runs for 
good gains. 

Hear the 


llig Slulli used his head and hands ] 
to good effect during the game. 

\\1 1 ue went over for a touchdown 
lint lust It as Staib wait offside and 
the officials were on the Job. 

Thu inner or Wash lug Ion raised Se- 
bring one by calling him a tanner, 
but Seb., who Is a commerce Htudent, 
made the customary "Retort courte- 

Fred Young nf Blooiulnglon, III., 
refereud the colli ent, Major John 
(Iriffltli. athletic commlsaloner of the 
liig Ten umpired, and Lumpke of 
Northwestern was head Hue sm an. 

Dach was more than pleased with 
the altitude or the men on the trip. 
They talked football all the time. 

Sears fell into a nose dive in die 
second i|it:irliT Hint took away his 
appetite for supper, ins nose Is so 
larg- that Hnlcher la becoming Jeal- 
ous, i 

Green made several 
through Hutton. 

Rood gains 

Stark, Sears, and Swans allowed 
Thumser to take a pans away from 
them and run for a touchdown. Sec- 
ond thoughts are best no he only 
weni to the one yard line the second 

Brundley's defensive play was the 
bent seen on Francln field for yeara. 

On the reittrn trip Axllne and 
Hunk broke Mike's heart by eating 
$3. DO worth of "aomethJuR" .for 

Hill by Field Goal 
The Missouri Tiger healed the 
Ames Cyclones by one place kick In 
their a in i ii al Ri-iiilrou buttle ul Amos, 
Iowa, before a lajtgo homecoming 
erqwd. The final score wan « 10 3. 
Al Lincoln, the Tiger left half kicked 

Dress making of all kinds. 
8th. St. S0SW 

• M yard place kick in the third 
quarter and a 40 yard one in the 
fourth quarter while Zeeke Roberts, 
Cyclone quarter made n 33 yard 
drop kick In the last period. Just 
before i he timer's whistle Ames 
wna making quite an Inroad toward 
the Tiger's goal line through passes 
ajsd end runs. [loth teams tried 
several place-kicks al times during 
the game. , 

RJggs and Roberta, especially the 
former, were the hlg stars for Ames 
while Lincoln, Bunker, and Bond 
showed up beet for the Tigers. 

Drake Btals K. I , 

The Drake Bulldogs garnered, 
through sheer fighting anility, six 
■ B in ts off the Jayhawk in a game 
J&ared at Dee Moines. Iowa, last Sat- 



Entertainment* that are distinctive, creative, refined 

La*t Times Tonight 


The Law and 

The Woman 99 

Also Jimmie Aubrey in" THE TOURiSV 

Wednesday and Thursday 

u The Good Provider" 


Vera Gordon and Dare Davideon 
The Mother and Father in "Hmmoreeque'' 

Added Attraction: The "Mirror " showing the San Francisco 
Fire and Earthquake 


Reports of the 


Saturday Afternoon 


. College Auditorium 
Admission 25c 

Proceeds go to stadium and to Sigma Delta' Chi 
National Convention funds. 

M iii ii iiiiiiiiiiii i ii n iiiiiiii njj 

When You Eat 

Your evening meal come down town to the 


Manhattan *t finest Cafe 

Our Sunday meals are real feed*— A trial is all we ask 

\ ■ ■ 

$5J5 Meal Ticket for $5.00 

College Tailor Shop 



Largest, Best 

Phone 398 

1202 Moro 

Olson's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

..High grade material 
and workmanship 

107 N. 4th 12281 Moro 

"Just the thing 

to take 
on that Hike" 


in all styles and prices 

Brown's Music Shop 



and Drive it yourself 

Auto Repair Shop 
Pkon* 34 1 Hotut Phone 436 


• . 313 So. 3rd. St. 

i. . .4 

Ice Cream 

is better 


' Aaiet- Call 143 

Lei tii fill your orders for tmncy 
bricks, ice cresmi, v 
•hrrbete, ic«. etc. 

Parly mnd dancr orsjer* 
•»r specialty 

Chappell'a Creamery 


tit N. 4th 



109 So. 4UiSti*t 

Real Service 


Giro u»a trial 










-.■a, 1 -. L-u-;w4jwift^__ . 







NO. 12 





Social Organisations atl <* l '*«' r * r > 
Societies Make Arrangements to 
Entertain UwitU — Program 
Is BctHg Ariiii i ged 

Tlii- habit of having dates <>i tbe football games should 
be discouraged Mure systematized and concentrated 
cheering can be obtained when the hoys and pirls are 
seated in separate groups. A large number of tbe larger 
schools make .this a compulsory ruling, providing suitable 
punishment If not observed. 

The following heartily recommend this custom be 
given a trial at our coming football games. 

L. Of Slnderson— chairman — Pep Committee. 
Kent R. Dudley — president — S. 8. G. A. 
/Opal Seeber — president — Girls' Loyalty League. 
E. J. McWIlllams — president — Wampus Cats. 




By Margaret llsasuner, Box 3 

Siitunlny , October SI 
Report of Aggie- Oklahoma game at 

Auditorium — 3 o'clock. 
Vocational school mixer In recrea- 
tion center — ft o'clock. 

Blind*} , October 22 

KH1MA HELTA CHI TO STAOK I ***** by *** ■»«P*rtm™t— -MMH- 
FOOTBALL PARTY i '«"•■-« °' clMk - 

Tue«d»>. Octboer M 


In A74— 4 

been decided upon at present. The j best suited his purpose. Throughout I 
K. 9. A. C. negative team will go to I his readings he gave Interesting and I 

The Aggies are coming back. 
Numerous tetters dally to tbe alumni 
association's executive secretary tell 
of plans being made to keep clear 
October 28 for a visit to Alma Mater 
and attendance at the Wildcat- J ay- 
hawk football game. And as plana 
are being made by graduates, former 
Students, and friends of the college 
to return for the annual fall visit, 
the alumni office la developing a 

Homer urn lii« Begins Friday 

The program start s Friday, the 
day before the football fame. Class- 
es will be In session as usual through- 
out tbe day, affording visitors op- 
portunity to see the college at work. 
This Is a privilege not afforded. Com- 
mencement week visitors, making the 
fall visit more attractive to serious 
minded alumni. 

A dinner le being arranged by the 

Ames, and our affirmative team will 
meet the Iowa negative at borne. 
Tbe date for tbe girls' debate wltb 
the Kansas Stale normal has not 
been definitely set, but will probably 
be soon after tbe Christmas holidays. 
The girls will discuss the quetton. 
Resolved; "That total restriction of 

valuable sidelights on the work, and 
revealed some of the philosophy in- 
volved In writing them. One of the 
most delightful things in, connec- 
tion with his readings was that his 
poems were so much a part of him 
I hat it was often difficult to tell just 
where he stopped conversing with 

Angle Band, Veil Leader* and IV«- 

n ut« to \<ld Atmosphere to ihe 
Oi> .i-iuii — Hcorcboard to be 


immigration to tbe United States | the audience and began reciting. He j fraternity, 
for a period of 10 years Is advisable." I demonstrated the practical applies- 

A "foot hull parly" at which the 
play by play report of the Oklahoma- 
Aggies game will he received by di- 
rect wire Is to he staged in the col- 
lege auditorium Saturday by Sigma 
Delta Chi. professional journalistic 

Debater* Go t(> Toprk* 

Several member* of Professor 
IlosKon's debating team thut will de- 
bute Antes wtu-go lo Toprfka Satur- 
day lo spend the day in the state 
library working on the coal question 
which will be the subject discussed 
this year. 





Wildcat* Are. Handicapped By Minor 

lnjnrlr*— Wanhingtton Game not 

Good Text— at Players and 

"Doe" King Make Trip 

Active work Is being done by both 
squads In preparation for these de- 


1 Hon of everything he gave. 

Tbe program, which was not the 
| complete one, was as follows: From 
; tbe Impertinent Inquiries group, 
\ "Hush." From tbe Little Tot Ly- 
frfes group, "At the Concert," "^The 
I Sin of the Coppenter Man," and "Moo 
i Cow Moo." From Fragments of Phil- 
i osophy, • "Unverstaendlteb." and 

The Journalists have arranged a 
program that is a cross between a 
pep meeting and a football gamer. 
The band will be there, Shorty Corby 
will lead the yell feet, and peanuts, 
pupfiru, etc., will in- available at 
any time. A scoreboard on which 
tbe crowd can follow every move of 
the hull throughout the game will 
he erected on the stage. An an- 


■How Did You Die?" From the J nouncer. who will explain the plays 

'■ Larger Nationalism. "Each For All." 






This Tear's A mat*' Serine PrOftram 

Is Moat Extensive Ever Attempt**! 

—Box Office Opens October St 

stadium committee for Homecoming I 
alumni who volunteer to aid In the! *■ Th ** 
campaign for funds to complete the ' 
memorial structure. This will pre- 
cede the college and alumni pep meet- 1 ■ 
Ing in tbe auditorium. , On Sunday afternoon. October 22 
All Set for Pep Meeting 

Ask la Audience — l,OM Everyone Eligible lo foil test Except 
to 1,500 AUeaded LaM Year — 1-etter Men 

To Give Messiah The sajsjfcf annual intramural 

swimming meet is booked for Satur- 

day, October 21, at 8:30. Everyone 
the opening number of a series of I i8 fl u Kih le except letter men. Some 

All student organisations have, 
been asked to offer no In- 
ducements to visitors that would 
keep them from the pep meet- 
ing, and most of them already bar* j burn, accompanist 
consented. The meeting will be over the program. 

concerts will be given by the faculty ; thing over 70 students are entered in 
of the music department. Miss Qer- 1 tne following events: 40 yard free 
trude Rosemond, pianist. Prof. Ira' 1 Bty ,^ 4o yar(J oreMt atr oke. 40 yard 
Pratt, baritone, and Miss Helen Col- i back Btrokei 10u yard free style. 220 
will take part in yard free style, 160 yard relay, fancy 

! diving, and plunge for distance. The I "*"-' wllh reports by quarters 

ju detail will also occupy a promi- 
nent place on tbe program. 

In order to defray Ihe expense of 
putting on such a service tbe Sigma 
Delta ure charging a 25 cent admis- 
sion at the door. If any money la 
left after paying expenses, one-third 
will lie donated to tbe stadium fund 
and Hie remainder will be need to 
help finance the national conven- 
tion M Sigma Delta Chi wbicb is to 
be livid in Manhattan on November 
16. A. and 17. 

The play by play reports ure an 
innovation In Manhattan. Hereto- 
fore enthusiasts huve had to he eon- 


early enough to permit attendance at | Tbe concert will begin promptly i prospective stars entered 

l sodal functions set tor a later hour. ; at 4 o'clock, and will last one hour. I meet are Miller, Dllts, Magi 11 and 

Saturday will be a busy day for < Those coming late wilt be beld at the 
tbe visitors. The game, and the a*- j door until the number being given 
cltement of preparation, will occupy j j a finished. No admission Is charged. 
the afternoon. In the evening, the j Tne K 8 A c mmlc department 
Aggies believe, a parade will be Uts| t> the onlv one ,„ tB)> coon)ry that 
best form of celebration. Costumes 

will be similar to those worn on Uks 
occasions In days gone by, and vis- 
itors should provide their own be- , 
fore coming — Manhattan stores wilt 
be sold out. 

Societies Plan Special Programs 


Swimming Is becoming more pop- 
ular among the students. The points 
won In this meet will count on the 
individual awards given at the end 

la giving extensive courses of free [ of the season. 

concerts of this nature. The work ' 

Is entirely community work and the ; y w ( , , \t kmrkr- 

only ottjeet of the department in glv- j 

Sigma Delta Chls nave made ar- 
rangements with the Western Union 
for a direct wire from Norman and I 

Season tickets for i he enlarged 
Artists' Series concerts will be 
placed on sain in Ihe box office In the 
college auditorium Tuesday, October 
31. according to an announcement 
made yesterday by Prof. Ira Pratt, 
head of the music department. Mail 
orders will be received after next 
Monday, October 23. 

The five numbers composing the 
enlarged series are to be offered at 
an unusually low price, according to 
Profuaior Prat I. Season tickets will 
be |3 and 13.60. ibe price that three 
numbers sold for In Ihe 1H20-21 ser- 
ies. The quality of the program, 
however, is to be kept up to Ihe high 
standard that has become traditional 
of tbe K. S. A. C. mualc school. 

This year's program, Professor 

the results will be telephoned to the! Pratt believes, will prove one of the 
auditorium on an open wire. Accord- 1 most popular since the inception of 
ing to the manager of the local 

; Western Union branch, the account 
' nf the game will come continuously. 

in- H. H. King, Coach Bachman. 
and 21 purple warriors left ink* 
morning on the 13:44 Rock Island 
[or Norman, Okla., where they will 
fight their second conference game 
of the season against Denny Owen's 

Sooner* Are Confident 
From ihe information that can be 
gleaned from and about the Okla- 
homa entry, which Is not as much 
as It might lm, the Soonera urn con- 
fident that they are going to retain 
possession of the pigskin after the 
fray tomorrow afternoon. The Soon- 
ers have good ground tor their con- 
tentious. Eight letter men are grac- 
ing her squad, three of whom are 
playing their third year and five are 
now ufter their second sweater. Aa 
yet Oklnhomu hus not played a con- 
ference game hut lias played two non- 
cunfereuce tilts, winning the first S 
to II and the second 19 to 0. 

Coach Owen can go over lib line 
of candidates with his eyes shut and 
get an average of 183 pounds or he 
can select a line that will weigh in 
at 1 90 The 1 1 bucktleld candi- 
date i average 170. The Wildcat 
line will average 1K0 and the back- 
rield 187. 

The Sooner Kirwl Squad 
The Sooner first d Is made up 
of the following players: Captain 
fun Ed mo ud sou, guard, third year, 
210: Morrison, full, third year, 181; 
t'tillen. guard, third yesr. I H r> . John- 
son, quarter, second year, I r. h . Jsck- 

the series at K. S. A.C. The fact that 

all of the artists or organise! Ions hIim half, second year, IBM; Graham. 


Ing these concerts Is Ho have an 

audience. Last year audiences of 

1,000 io 1.500 were present every 
Literary societies ^are planning SuI)dHy aB(| , WIW a „ endllnce „ 


probably Taster at times than they | ful concert performers rather than 

opera stars, he thinks will draw mu- 
sic lovers of all classes. 

The first number comes on Novem- 

speclal programs for Saturday night ' 
to which I former members will be 
welcome. Sunday will see all stu- 
dents at church, as usual, where 
late arising friends may find them 
before leaving the city. 

Tbe alumni office does not feel | 
the necessity for working out a pro- ' 
gram in detail, as it is a character- 
istic of visitors to the campus that 
they entertain themselves most read- 
ily. Those who have been here before 
have definite places to visit — class 
room, office, or farm. Others fill 
day looking over the college plant 
The alumni secretary. Oley Weaver, 
will have a desk la the recreation een- 
ter where visitors may register and 
obtain tbe usual needed information. | 

expected this year. 

The*e enncerts will be given every 
Sunday up to two weeks before the 
Christmas holidays. They will be 
ended by an orchestra number and 
the Messiah given by a cborua and 

The decorations will lie furnished 
by the department of horticulture. 

can take cure of It. The company 
look care of a play by play report 
for Columbia fans on tbe Missouri i 
game here last year and they were 
literally swamped A special force, 
however, has been added for the af- 
fair Saturday anil no trouble is an- 
ticipated in keeping the wires hot. 
The Sigma Delta Chi national COW- 




Social Her vice Com mil tee Raised 
•SS4 foe Salvation Army 

The annual Y. W. C. A. member- 
ship drive put on last week by l<eola 
Ashe uiid her committee resulted in 

the securing of 300 new members, ventlon. to which a portion of Ihe net | 
There are about 900 girls In school pi minds will be devoted, is to be one 
now. and more than R00 of them be- o1 I)ie ,,,.,«,„, BVenu of U|e f( , n for ! 
long to tbe Y. W. C, A. I the pon^e und Manhattan. IMe-j 

Lavlnu Waugh. chairman of ibe gates from over 40 colleges and unl- 1 
V. W. social service committee versifies in the United Stales will 
which had charge of the Salvation he here and several men of state and : 
Army tag day In the business district I nationwide prominence will appear' 
of Manhattan, reports that over , (>n ( )ie program. 

*3*M worth of buttons were sold. ! 

Last year only $176 was real 

her 9. The Criterion Male Quartette, 
the oldest ii ml IichI known of organ- 
izations of their lype will appear III 
concert a I (but time. 





Won i mi Orad. Tenches Hi ink Judging' 



UlvrH Readings from Hi- Own Works 

Dual Detiate With Iowa Stat* College — Demoitaimtes Practical Ap- 
hi December pllcetlpn of Poems i 

Prof. H. K. Rosson. debate coach,, 
has choeen the members of tbe de- ; Edmund Vance Cooke, the eroi- 
bate squnda. and permission has been : nent poet and reader, before giving a 

i number of his own selections In 

secured from the deans tor those 
chosen to work on the squads. 

Those chosen on tbe men's squad 
are: E. W. Merrill. W. E. McKIbben, 
0. M. Williamson, K. L Ford. H. L. 
Burnett, T. L. Bayer, C. R. Ryan, 
Ahin Rills. Christian Rugb. Harold 
Sappenfleld, J. D. Sumner, and R. W. 
Sherman. Those who compose the 
girls' squad are: Jessie Newcombe, 
Phyllis Burtis. Lenora Doll. Irene 

chapel last Wednesday, prefaced the 
poems with a plea for a better ap- 
preciation of poetry by the public. 

"Our fathers and our grandfath- 
ers knew poetry," be said. "Perhaps 
it in that today poetry has , fallen 
from Its old eminence. 1 am not so 
sure but that now poetry ought 
to be Included In the Volstead act." 

But he concluded bis preface with 

Manghlln. Helen Correll, Lillian Oj- | * «< "lenient of tbe importance of 
■ter, Roxie Meyer, Edith Nonken. | poetry, a regret that It sells so poor- 
Marjorle Melchert. Mary Bets. Leo- ! '? to the Public and an arugment for 
ore Berry. Vera Chubb, and Clara I poetry's importance. My argument," 
ajfciw. * j he said "is that 1 do not make any 

The men's dnal debate with Iowa argument." . 

State collage will take place early In He did not give his entire pro- 
December, but the exact date has not | aram, but chose such selections aa 

Irom the tag day sales. 

Dean Edwin L, Holton has re- 

I celved a letter from Blanche I -■"-:«.. 
Iva Holladay was called home tot'fl 

flas* < .rtiimillcc Report* r'nvurnlil) 

on Hnyal Purple 


Purple waa set at tit* by the 

I senior class at Its meeting Tuesday 

afternoon. Karly Ihls semester s 

committee was appolnleil to Investl- 

who Is teaching agriculture at The senior ussessinent for the I !l)!3 

Dodge City. Tuesday evening due to Winchester. She says that her stock \ Hoya 

the serious Illness of her father. \ judging team won In a recent inter 

Gertrude Parrisb and Caroline Kes i high school contest, against teams 

sler accompanied her as far as To- ' coached by men. 

P*a* Three Agglns of the class of 22 " , ,.„,, , , , ' 

I gate the advlsthillty of changing ihe 

! senior assessment. This rommlttee 

] composed of R. ' ' Nichols, chairman. 

I A. B. Woody, and Prof. E. T. Keith. 

representing the farulty, reported 

Prof. J. B. Pilch of the dairy de-l ,re teaching at Winchester also. T. 
partment left Tuesday evening f or | ° <*a*asjaf m the superintendent, 

wltb Belle Hagans and Hazel Lyness 
also on tbe faculty. Miss l-i-n says 
in her letter. "Miss Hagans and Miss 

Arkansas City, where be Judged 
dairy cattle at tbe stock show. He I 
returned Thursday. 

October 7. Aggies 47. Washburn 

October 14 — Washington U. 14, 

Aggies 22. 

October 21, Oklahoma U. at 

October 28. Kansas U. at Manhat- 
tan ( Homecoming). 

November 4. Missouri U., at Co- 

November 11, Ames at Manhat- 

November 1 B, Nebraska U. at Lin- 
coln 'Homecoming for* Nebras- 

November 30, T. C. U. at Man- 

Lyness are well liked and are doing lh,,t «*•* h *'' exn mined all contracts 

good work, and I can not say too 

much for Mr. Oarlnger. He and Mrs. 

; Oarlnger have won the confidence of 

I Ihls entire community, and they are 

i just the kind of people that we 
needed here." 

hlch have been let and approved 

The senior class Ibis year will' al- 
so for the first time have presented 
to them an Itemised account of Roy- 
al Purple money. The staff has made 
u thorough estimate of the applica- 
Clara I. Bbaw left for Hntcblnson I *■ " f the assessments. Tbe price of 
spend the ' "* r> **' based on 20G seniors paying 
I their assessments. The surplus should 
there be one will he refunded or 
P. R. Oliver of the T. N. K. club. , pUcw , ,, (hp iiMpaaml ot t „e class 
s In a hospital at Topeka. | „„, , Dr(Bt 

Dr. C. W. McCampbell of tbe ani- ! The Royal Purple window will be 

Wednesday. She will 
week end there. 

mat husbandry department, has been 
appointed aa superintendent of the 
horse department of the Royal Live- 
stock show to be held at 

open soon lo accept assessments. It 
Is very probable that the assessments 
for all classes will be taken at tbe 
same time. This, however, will be an- 
nounced in the near future. 

second year, "JilH: Howies, tackle, 
second year, 212: these are first 
year men While, tackle,] ft 0: Pen- 
• I- •ii.M. [,-S Will la ins. guard, 
IM7: Wuldi'ii, guard, lOfi; Uimmett, 
guard, I !i 2; Schafrr. center, III; 
McKinlili-ii. center. 1 76; Swauaon, 
end. inn, Campbell, end. HIT, Tali- 
aferro, end, 170; Hunt right. end.lSG;* 
Stelnberger. end. 170; Itetcrly, guard, 
2fil: Honebrake, ehd. 188; Hliimen- 
t ha I. ituiirler, 163; liogan, quarter. 
182: Vnglu, quarter, IBS; Strouvelle, 
qusrler, 16s; Pokorney, half, 178: 
Happen, half, ISA; ilammerl, half, 
17): Bristow, full, till; l.ce. full, 

The Oklahoma boys seem to think 
thai lite Aggie teum is >< weuk sister 
this year us a result of Ha Hhowing 
against the weuk and crippled Wash- 
liigloii team. However, they are not 
sitting idly by waiting for ihe Wild- 
cuts io hand them the bull but are 
deroilug three hours of hard prac- 
illce every night for whatever It 
I may be worth, J 

M Ike Hopea for Two Touchdowns ' 
The Wildcat engine la staining 
more pressure as the days roll br' 
and If It were not for the fact that 
many of ihe men are suffering from 
minor Injuries should put on a ffti 
ished performance for Sooner's bene- 
fit. The Washington game did not 
*how the team up as a smooth work- 
ing machine hut it ably demonstrated 
that the Wildcats are not sleeping on 
the Job from the way they took ad- 
vantage of the breaks. The purple 
warriors are confident lit a hard vic- 
tory and are going to he more than 
hard to stop. Mike Ahearn stalest 
I hut he believes the Wildcats shonM 
demonstrate theft- superiority orer 
the Sooner machine by two touch- 

Tke men who made the trip are.- 
Captaln Hahn. guard; Sebrlng. end; 
Doolsn. end; Staib, right tackle; 
Qulnn, right tackle; Schlndler and 
Laswell, right ganrds; Hutton and 
(Concluded on page six) 




The Student ' Newspaper of the Kum BUM Agricultural College. 
Published Every Tuesday and Friday of the College Year. 
Bntered at the Pottofflce of Manhattan for transmission through the 
■Alia aa second class matter. 

Address alt communication* regarding » tor lei. etc., 
tke Collegian and all letters In retard to advertising 
MtM to the business manager. 

to the editor of 

and subscription 


..C. R. Smith 

Office Phone 1414 
■balnea* Manager R. C. Nlchola 



II (Cont'd. > 



A Htlrrinfc Dram* at the Gridiron, 

Especially Written to Pas* th»> K 

N. A. V. Board of Censor* 

Dates, football, and pep do not mix. The request of the repre- 
sentatives of the various pep organizations is a Just one. The old 
K men at Kansas university handled the daters last year with a 
line of paddles. In former times at K. 8. A. 0. a blanket served a 
similar purpose. We hope there will be no collegiate dates at 
football games hereafter. 


He came down all the way from Kansas City to view the re- 
mains of the oldest Inhabitant of Manhattan, so far as we know. 
He came, he saw, and ye godB! — he put a picket fence on Poyntz 
avenue, and printed It In the paper. The leading citizens of Man- 
hattan rise in a body to protest. 

Picket fences may have flourished once on Poyntz for all we 
know. The young gentleman from Kansas City should aBk Henry 
Allen about that. He's the man who used to tell the world about 
Manhattan In his paper away back, but hardly so far back aB 
Mastodo»ian times — but back quite a piece, when Manhattan was 
atlll a friendly and healthy place for young journalists. He likes 
our town.. He was bank on Poyntz avenue just before he was 
elected governor the last time, and he told us so, right out In pub- 
lic meeting. 

As if we'd have time to whitewash a picket fence every spring ! 
That's the time of year that General Harbord usually comes home 
to visit. And think of the speeches we've got to get ready, and 
the extra band practicing and the like of that to do. Not that 
we wouldn't be willing to whitewash every picket fence in the 
city limits to make the town look better to General Jim, but the 
point Is, we don't have them, and we haven't had any since Per- 
slng's right hand man used Wildcat for a swimming hole. 

The young man from the city needn't have made the mistake. 
There's Henry Jackson Waters living right in the same town with 
him. He could have told him all there is to know about Manhat- 
tan, or Kansas, or tnastadoiiB. or agriculture, or newspapers, or 
most any subject there is to talk about. Only people In Manhat- 
tan don't speak of him M Henry— not a bit of it. He's President 
Waters here and prolmbly would be living here yet if Kansas City 
could have worried along without him 

We're not complaining about having to furnish Kansas City 
and Topeka and Wichita their teachers and editors and reporters. 
We have a likely crop of these coming on in caBe any young mas- 
tadon hunters take the sensible course and quit trying. We don't 
complain but we do ask fair and respectful treatment in return. 

We have been trying to run a little college down here— Kan- 
sas City kids have to be educated and polished along with two 
or three thousand others, and we'll go right on teaching KanBas 
City girls to bake pancakes and play Chopin, and find their In- 
Terorlty complexes, and keep their permanent waves In we'll go 
right on just as if nothing had happened. 1 

We could do It a little easier if we could only keep our Man- i 
hattan folks home on the job a little hetter. Just the other day 
we had to let Leslie Fitz go off to New York City to see what he I 
could do to help Mr. and Mrs. PlelMhnan with their famous "* ** hoy> 
yeast. Another professor rolled In last vear from the Isle of ' ***** 8 °"" M " mI 
Trinidad where he had to attend to the hookworm sltuation- 
BMBW ManhJittan hates a hookworm! Then it's to Australia or 
Tibet after furs, and we've got to have someone ready to ac- 
company polar expeditions, or to teach the Chinese how to eat 

^2ir°h, m h ? ' !° y ° dpL Llfe ls jUBt one th, »* aft <" r •»- 
otfcer In Manhattan. Do you wonder that we can't get excited 

*bout a jaw bone with one tooth In it, or take time to laugh at 
yawn, even when h«> was a very gay young mastodon? 



Of fame, wherefore art thou fame? Come carol a song to gods 
of the press; tarry a bit and do reverence. In the land of Soc- 
rates in the land of Homer, nation strikes at nation; religion Is 
pitted against religion, and governments crumble; National poli- 
cies are at Btake as an election approaches. A great movement 

h n v™t? , lM" k,1S o P,Ilt,tl Thp «*"»* ° r a mammoth strike 
have no ye died. But New York; New York, the nerve center 

blnTmnh'. , t l " Bt ' ,l8at V 9" ,n \ ki,, S of »"rtory. New York has 
been n u ,„bed by a great and crushing blow. New York Is para- 

JS?^ * E V, a,l °? grieVL ' a Wl,h lt ~ tor J «* O-mpsey; Jack tin- 
modern Apollo; the world's champion brute, was the only man 
who wore the correct tie at the theater the other night 

What do wt> care about the Turkish Invasion, about how mad- 
women the bad boy of Europe murders? What do we care about 
government, about business? Nothlng-absolutely nothing! The 
thing that Is rocking the country to Its foundations Is not a poor 
measly national Issue-absolutely not! What hurts us is this 
crack at our yanlty. To think that we should live to see the day 
when a B , mpIe country lad-* mere boy-*n unspoiled product 
SL% ° P f " < * retcheB - 8h0 » U1 a*™ "a how to dress What glory 
for the Apollo— yea; but Ah, what humiliation for the Bmu 
BnimmelB. Only think what folks will be saying- whal Paris 
will be ■ayIng-I^ndon-P«tror-ToIovBk-MMhJ-r I 's un- 

f2r^ n il-,T hey WlU talk u about mir loss of gallantry-our boor- 
lahness— all because of the simple country lad. 

Manhattan Island may slide into the ocean, but until this 
accursed expose Jt hushed up and Broadway regains Its self re- 
spect there will be neither tears nor hushed voices 

The Htorj of An I: " " 

Tomorrow U tbe day ot the bl« 
gamp, but J cbs Tibbie acta nasty and 
the warriors scent a mouse. Tbe 
bud of love buraOi Into beautiful 
bloom In the hearts of Rollo and 

The Ntorj' ot Aet II: * 

The hig game starts. Pepplnoe 
High School make* a touchdown and 
Rollo la tbe hero. Then Rollo la 
seen to brutally knock down a Sing- 
lekosh boy and la ordered 00 the 
Held In disgrace Rollo la defiant. 
Kitty fears his gutlt but her love 
blooms mi. 


Time: After the game. 

Place: Reiall drug store on Pep- 
plnoe's Main street. 

Discovered: Kitty Splubleboom, 
her trii«" blue friends, Warriors, Root- 
ers, Jess Tthhle, and Ous Btm utand 
shout discussing the game. ^ 

Jess Tibbie: Sure that's rigty! We 
wouldn't liavi.' lust the Kami'. If Rollo 

Oulthlus hadn't showed h mean stripe 
and got sent off the field. But then 
what can you expect of a boy who 
clerks In a one horse grocery store 
on Saturdays. I certainly did all I 
could to win the game, and would 
have done so. too, If I hadn't been 
framed against. 

Rooters: Sure, we know you would, 
Jess. Good old Jess. They ought to 
muke you captain now. 

Jnsa: Sure they ought. 

Sixth Warrior: Oh I don't know. 
Jess. Jusl what do you mean? 

Jess ( Insinuatingly i : Well, 1 
mean enough. I'll tell you. If I told 
all I kuow you'd think what <ro you 
mean. (Motions to Kitty). Come, 
Kltiy. and I will treat you. (Turns 
dive tne iwo chocolate 

be slow 

shout It. 

< Kilty, who is still weepiug. 

Ous Ulm: I'll tell you. Itjllows. 
There's something mighty funny 
■tent this. I, for one, wouldn't be 
so ready to accuse Rollo. He was 
ftlwayi a good sort, 11 seems to me. 

Jess I Who has overheard ) : Oh 
you wouldn't, eh? He was. was he? 
Well, you don't know Rollo like I 
do He's a mean sort, let me tell 
von. Come on Kitty. 

I Kitty still hesitates). 

(Knter Professor Amble) 

Crowd: Oh. hello. 


to say, to you. (Motions off stage). 

(Knter strange lad). / 

i Jess becomes nervous and regards 
strange lad In ill-concealed fear, 
Crowd registers Intenae expectancy). 

Strange lad: Well — this la what I 
have to aay — thla ia what I dive to 
say, and that la that I am the fel- 
low who was knocked down and I am 
here to say that I know absolutely 
your valiant captain did not do It. 
I did not know at the time what bad 
been done to him. 

Crowd: Who was the cur that did 
It — who wae he? 

Strange Lad (Pointing at Jess 
who starts for door i : There la the 
cur. There he Is. I cannot be mis- 

(Jeas rushes past those who try to 
atop him and escapes). 

Crowd: Oh. the beast, the coward, 
the brute! Where ia our captain Rol- 
lo — the valiant mentor of our brave 
Pepplnoe High School eleven. 

Kitty (Pointing off stage): There 
he Is. Oh there Is Rollo! 

(Rooters dash out and enter again 
hearing the blushing hero on their 

Ous Btm ( Jumping on counter): 
Oh Rollo, our school has done you a 
great wrong. We want to apologize. 
You can be sure we shall punish that 
cur. Jess Tibbie. All right now — fif- 
teen raha for our valiant captain, 
Rollo dubbins. 

(Business of yelling). 

Rollo (Choking with gratitude 
and Joy) Oh — thank — thank you— 
folks. Thank — you — one and — all. 
I am glad — glad! 

I Rooters let Rollo down and he 
goes over to Kitty, who stands, bead 
down, in corner. 

Rollo (Pleadingly): Ob Kitty — 

Kitty (Looking up with tears In 
her eyes). Oh — Rollo — can you 
ever forgive me — for — for doubting 
you? Oh I am sorry —so sorry — dear 

Rollo (Beautifully): Ob Kitty, 
darling. It was all a beastly mud- 
dle. There was nothing to forgive 

nothing— Kitty — 

(The two lovers stand transfixed, 
looking Into Bach other'* souls while 
the curtain lowers.) 


t nam pacific givkh 



Mr. J. N. Skinner went to Marys- 
■tllla Wednesday to referee a high 
achool football game. 

Martha 8. Plttman of the depart- 
saent ot foods and nutrition spoke 
Thursday. October 19, before the sec- 
tion of the State Teachers' associa- 
tion meeting which met at Hays, on 
tfce enbject, "The Hot Lunch aa a 
Project of Educational Value In the 
Rural School." 

Dean Helen B. Thompson attended 
tan State Teachers' association meet- 
lag at Topeka, Thursday, October 1». 

Ruth K. Trail of tbe department 
of foods and nutrition went to Ober- 
Urn rriday, October II, to net an a 
nutrition advisor at a baby health 
eoaferenc* held In connection with 
the annual Oberlln stock show. 

Dr. J. D. Wnltere of the architec- 
tural department, Is working on an 
Illustrated paper dealing with "Rur- 
al School houses." This report is to 
he published In the next biennial re- 
port of the state board ot agricul- 
ture: The paper will contain a Urge 
number of tentative Boor plans and 
elevations tor rural schools. 

Lost — The lower part of a silver 
engraved fountain gv>n. If found 
please notify Gertrude Parrlsh, P. 
0. Box 1?S. 

If the party who advertised n cor- 
net in the Collegian, sad gave bis 
address as W. Collegian, will call st 
the office he will be given the an- 
swers to bis advertisement. 

■M tb* hVast 

Wasn't it a shame about the game 
this afternoon" What are we going 
to do with that cur. Rollo Gubbins? 
He Is a mean stripe and should be 

Jess: Yes, that is right professor: 
and I, for one, will say that unless 
he is put off the team and made to 
leave school I will not accept the 
captaincy of our dear old Pepplnoe 
High School eleven. 

Professor: Tut, tut. children. Do 
not be hasty. I have something to 
say here. 1 was talking to the Blng- 
lekosh boys Just before they left. In 
fact, one of them did not leave 
and he is here now with something 

Offers Inducement* to Btste 
School Students 
Scholarships In the Kansas State 
Agricultural college such as were of- 
fered this year to Kansas boys' and 
girls' club members by tbe Union 
Pacific Railroad company wilt bs 
given again In 1923. They are of- 
fered to the highest ranking member 
of the boys' and girls' clubs In each 
of the 36 Kansas counties traversed 
by the Union Pacific lines. They 
entitle the holder to $7S in cash and 
to transportation to and from Man- 
hattan over the Union Pacific. 

Counties In which club members 
are eligible for tbe scholarships are 
Atchison, Brown. Clay, Cloud, Dickin- 
son. Doniphan. Douglas, Ellis, Ells- 
worth, deary, Gove, Graham, Jack- 
son. Jefferson. Leavenworth, Lin- 
coln, McPherson. Marshall, Mitchell, 
Professor, j Nemaha, Osborne, Ottawa, Pottawot- 

omie, Republic, Riley, Rooks, Rue- 
sell, Saline. Shawnee, Sheridan, 
Thomas, Trego, Wallace, Washing- 
ton, and Wyandotte. 

If In Doubt 

about your eyes 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

(Bye Giaue* Exclusively) 


Weis Filing Systems 

A Cabinet for 
Every Purpose 

Co-Operative B< 

Phone 236 

wildcat* in tke MskUg | as the season ages, each game Mf-~V 

That the Aggie football squad la vlng to add proficiency to team work • 
tbe institution was the ; and individual playing ability. This 
fact, aa shown last season, Cochrana - 
probably had In mold. 

Since the Aggies have a very dif- 
ficult schedule thla year, no easy 
games alternating with tbe hard 
ones, continued improvement will be 
I necessary to turn in a high percan- 
and should Improve with succeeding | t *g e . The Aggtea face Oklahoma. 
contests." , K v Mlgsourl Ameg aad Nebraska 

It la typical of Coach Bach man's! at weekly Intervals. Which it a 
teams that they do Improve rapidly real assignment. 

a credit to 
opinion of E. W. Cochrane, sport- 
ing editor of the Kansas City Journal- 
Post, after the game with Washburn. 

"It la a remarkable array Of tal- 
ent," ha said, "and tbe team should 
be feared throughout the valley. 

ey got ort to a good start today 






Ptowankop 56 GivmSmm 

All week we wiH have a apod supply of Fresh Flower* 

The Marti iu 

14 « Cm Ftowo* ud Pluu lor All Oecsrion* 


It feels good to be alive 
these cool crispy days, real 
overcoat days. Kuppen- 
heimer great coats are in- 
dividual in style and fit. 

Geo. R. Knostman 

Marshall Building 

"' "" " ' " HHr i m iiiiiiiiiii mi iii i iiii i iii m i mi iii " ""H ,, m n 

■awa»*nw*ssjsssjj M ■ ———a— ■ f _■_, ■ — — — — — ssssss a^— ^^^ 

Something for 
Advertisers to 


Think About 

The Kansas State 

Is the one publication 
read regularly by the 
students of K.S. A. C 












Constitution Gives Condition* I'ndf r 

Whlrh Conleets Will Br 

Conduct «d 

The following Is the constitution 
which will govern' Intramural ath- 
letici at If. S. A. C. this year. It 
rep resent a a carefully worked out 
plan for giving the maximum num- 
ber of student* the chance to parti- 
cipate In competitive athletic*. 

Const liation of the A "inflation* 

The constitution as It has been 
perfected follow*: 
Article I — Name 

Thin organisation shall be known a* 
"Kansas State Agricultural College In- 
tramural Athletic Association", 
Article It — Object. 

The object of this organisation 1* ti. 
govern and promote intra/ttural athlet- 
ic* in the tCanaa* "lata Agricultural 
Article III — Merolirrship. 

1. This association shall consist of 
Clubs (Fraternities. Boarding Clubs 
etc.) and Individual*. 

2. Any regularly organised Club or 
Independent tfam. which has paid Hj> 
entrance fee lo ihla organization, In 
an active member. 

S. Any male student In the coll eg f 
may be a member of the organisation. 

4. The entrance tee for Clubs shall 
be five dollars (MM) payable to th< 
Oeneral Manager not later than Sep 
t ember 25th of each year. A Club wish- 
ing lo enter at mld-seasoa will be re- 
quired to pay the full entrance fee. 
which must be paid two weeks In ad- 
vance of the opening of the schedule 
In which such ciuh wishes to purtlcl 

Note: — The Vocational School may 
enter as a Club or jja Individuals mo; 
compete by coinp^lng wllh ths ruUt 
of the organisation. 
Article IV. — Officers and Committees 

1. General Manager — Shall be the 
Director of Intrxmurul Athlotlca, as 
appointed by I lie governing board or 
the 'College. 

2. Assistant Managers — Kueh active 
club shall appoint one of Its members 
a* Assistant Intramural Manager. 

3. Secretary - Klei'ted by active mem 
bers of the organisation on the Ism 
Monday In Snpiember of each year. 

4. Intramural Board 

a, Oeneral Manager (chairman) 
b Director of Athtrtlcs of tli 

c. Head coach of athletics a! 
the college. 

d. Student representative (ele< 
ted by active members of the 
organisation on the last Mor 

day In Sept. o( each year. 
a. Student representative 
Article V. — Duties of Officers 

General Manager: It shall be the 
duty of the general manager 10 presld - 
at all tnet-lings, to keep records of tli 
results of all games, insets, etc. ; to 
keep records of all membrrs; to keep H 
record of all points scored by Clubs *»<. 
Indlvldtiats. lie shall act tin chairman 
of the Intramural Roanl. It shall l> 
his duty to receive All moneys, to *lg!i 
all checks In expenditure of Association 
funds and to maintain a detailed ac- 
count and record of all financial Iran* 
actions. He shall make an annual fi- 
nancial report to the Association. 

Secretary;— It shall be the duty of 
the secretary to keep, In books pro- 
vided for that purpose, -full and com- 
plete minutes of the proceedings of th»> 
association. The secretary shall at- 
tend all meetings of the Intramural 
Board and keep records of all proceed 
Ings in the minutes of the association 
1 He shall assist* whenever requested, 
the general manager In k taping his 

Assistant Managers: — The assistant 
managers shitll organise trams within 
their respective clubs for the various 
sports. Shall report all score* prompt- 
ly; keep their Clubs Informed of all 
happenings at the meetings; confer 
with other managers In regard to of- 
ficials, etc. They will be responsible 
for the paymetit of their clubs' dues 
and shall present a complete Hat of 
members of their clubs to the general 
manager at the first regular meeting 
of the association of each year. They 
will represent their club at all meet- 
ings and shall be the only representa- 
tive or their elub to have voting power. 

Intramural Board: The Intramural 
Board shall draft all schedules, decide 

all protests and rule on eligibility of 

players. . 

Art. VI— Elections and Balloting. 

1. All elections shall be by secret 

1. Kach active club shall be repres- 
ented by the assistant manager. His 
ballot shall count as 15 votes. 

5. Bach unattached Individual's bal- 
lot shall count aa one vote. 

1. The Oeneral Manager's ballot 
shall count aa it votes. 

I. Each assistant manager and In- 
dividual shall ca*t his ballot in person. 

6. The election of officers shall be 
decided by a majority vote, 

7. All other issues such as changes 
In the constitution and by -laws shall 
require a two-thirds vote. 

Art. VII — Impeachment. 

Should any officer or member o' 1 
committee neglect or be found incom- 
petent to discharge the duties of hts 
office, he may be removed by a vote of 
two-thirds of the active members or 
*he association. 

Art. VIII— Eligibility. 

1. A player can represent only one 
Club If he changes his club ditrlnc 
the season, a written notice must be 
sent to the general manager, by both 
cliitiH involved. The man making such 
sf change cannot again change back in 
the club he left during that season. 

1. Any man. having won his Vfcratry 
letter in any sport, and still eligible 
for that sport, is Ineligible far In- 
tramural competition in that particular 
sport, tr. however, he has won his let 
tar and Is Ineligible for further Var- 
sity competition, he Is then eligible Cat 
Intramural competition In thst parti- 
cular sporl. 

3. Any man who Is trying out for 1, 
Varsity team will be eligible until the 
final cut in the squad la made If he is 
retained on the squad he Immedlately 
becomes Ineligible. 

4. Freshman Varsity candidates will 
be eligible at all times. 

6. Students whose assignments show 
a majority of vocational school subjects 
will be eligible for vocational school 
tesms only and shall not represent any 
other organisation. 

Note: — If In the apt 11 Ion of one of the 
Varsity coaches, a man looks good 
enough for Varsity material, he will 
be requested to join I he Varsity squad 
and unless he has sufficient excuse, will 
be expected lo abide by the coaches 

Note: any question of interperti.tlon 
of these rules shall be submitted to 
I lie Intramural Board for adjustment. 

Any violation of these rule* by a 
club or Individual will cause the offen- 
der to he suspended for lite remainder 
of the schedule for the sporl in which 
the offen*e occurred. All points scor 
ed hy that Club or Individual for that 
sport shall be deducted and all games 
played thrown out. 

Art. IX — Scoring of points and 

' 1. Ail events shall he scored on n 
iioitii basis. 

!. All team games shall score polnla 
for the organisation represented. 

t. Individual competition shall scorn 
points for the individual and orgsnlia 

t. Method uI soorina points— 

r'uoiball. basketball, and baseball — 

Each game pliyed shall score I 
point J . 

Knelt game wun sh:-l| score 3 add I 
tlomtt t< 1- ints nr a total •>( It) points. 

A (« rl'i'Ited ir.iiue i 1 1.1 II be AeMltaed 
by MiMrrictiOk --"■ pi'iuts from tin* of 
fending leant'* total piihits rind ahall 
■•-Jin I a* H game won or 1» polnla fo 

the uptir.tiing team. 
Tie games sIimm soar* the rajrutar •'• 

[minis tor "game played'' with' an ad 

ditninal 2 I .: points or 11 tolul of T 1-J 
points for rai-li tenia 

Ken Get th* Moe( for Your 
Monty in 

Kahn Made-to- 
Measure Clothes 

Don't let a low price deceive 
you. And don't be mtifuid- 
cd by the out-of-date idea 
that fine tailored to measure 
clothes cogi more than worth 
while ready madea. 

F. B. Mc.GiIUcud<Jy 

Authorised Dealer 
IM North Third Direct 

A champ lonaltlp In any spurt ahall 
score fifteen additional points. 

Score cards will be provided tor all 
game*, which must be properly filled 
out and turned in to the director of in- 
tramural athletics. Both winning and 
losing teams are required to turn la 
score cards. Score cards must be turn- 
ed in not later than 41 hour* after the 
game haa bean played. Failure lo do 
so Will cause the team' to lose the 
points due It for that game. 

E. The teams entered In each sport 
will be divided into equal divisions 
and as many divisions as Is deemed ad- 
visable by the intramural board. Th* 
method of drawing teams shall be as 

a. The number of teams for each di- 
vision shall be decided. 

b. The names of all teams entered 
shall be placed In a receptacle and 
drawn out one at a time until the lim- 
ited number of the first division la 
reached. The teams thua drawn will 
constitute one division. This process 
la repeated for the second division and 
so on until all teams have been placed. 

c. Each team Is required to play 
every other team In Its division. 

d. The winning team of each dlvls 
Ion shall play the winning team of 
every other division for the champlon- 

I- Individual competition — 

a. Swimming ana iraak — 

A First' In any event shall score » 
points. > 

A "Second" In any event sli.ill score 
I points. 

A "Third" In any event shall score 1 

A "Fourth" In .my event ahall score 
I point.' 

b. Boxing and wrestling — 
Tnterlng a tournament shall score t 


Each match "Won" shall score I 
points. ' 

Each match "Ix>8l" shall scare I 

Forfeiture of a match ahall be pen- 
alised by subtracting all points scored 
in the tournament hy offending contest- 
.'nl tind shall count as a match "Won" 
ur three points for ihe opponent. 

r. Handball and tennis. 

Entering a tournament shall score 1 
point. (If both singles and doubles. 1 
point to* each shall be scored}. 

Each match 'Won" shall score t 
polnta. (In double* 3 points for each 

Each malt- It "Lost" shall score 1 
in. mi 1I1: doubles 1 point tor each 
man. 1 

Forrelture of a match shall be penal- 
ised by subtracting all points scored 
In the tournament by the offending 
contestant and shall count as a match 
"Wort* 1 or three points for the oppon- 

T. Awards — ' 

a. The club scoring the greatest 
number of points In a year shsll be 
iiwaruml the Intramural Trophy. 

b. Twelve championship medala will 
also be awarded the club scoring the 
greatest number of points — these lo be 
given to the club mem hers having com- 
peted in the greatest number of game* 
or havin« snared the arealest number 
of points. 

r. 111. Id individuals having scored 
the highest number <>f points during 
the year ahull be awarded a white jer- 
sey V neck sweater wllh n purple three 

inch block "K" circumscribed hy a cir- 
cle. This monogrsm to be placed on 
the left elde of sweater. 

d The next 10 highest Individuals 
will receive Ihe above monogram with- 
out eWeatero. v 

e. Winners of first place In any clae* 
of the boxing or wrestling tournament* 
will receive medals in 'addition to scor- 
ing points toward the season award. 

t. Officiate— 

There shall be nn approved Hat of 
officials, composed of members of the 
college faculty. All teams are required 
lo limit themselves to this list of of- 

Art I Of By-laws 

Sports to be included: 

I. Team competition (soccer foot- 
ball, basketball, baseball, and relay 

t. Individual competition (awtm- 
mlng, track, handball, tennis, boxing. 
and wrestling.) 

Art. It— Meetings 

I. The association shall call He 
meetings at such time and place a* the 
general manager shall direct. 

I. The general manager shall hold 
a meeting at the request of three assis- 
tant managers or five active Individ- 

3 Forty per cent of, the assistant 
managers shall constitute a quorum. 

Art lit— Dues 

1. Dues are IS a year for clubs. (No 
admission fee Is charged for Individ- 

! No reduction oj dues shall be 
made tor a fractional part of a year. 

3. The word "Vear" used In thla 
article ahall mean College Tear, 

Art. IV. Order of Bualnese. 

1. fall to order 

!. Boll call 

x Rending and approval or minutes 
of Ihe previous meeting 

1. Elections 

&. Report of committers and officer* 

I. Unfinished business 

1. New business • 

t. Adjournment 

Art. V 

Any part of the By-law* may b* 
amended or repealed at a meeting of 
I the association by Iwo-thlrits vote of 
the active members present. 


C. P. Morria, '21, with tne> Che*. 
DatiRlierty company, now haa charge 
of all electrical construction and ei- 
per I mental work carried on at the 
company'* Denver plant, 

O. C. Anderson, '21, a member of 
the dairy judging team, line accepted 
a place with tbe dairy department of 
the University of Idaho, Moscow. 

it S. Breeae, 21, on leave of ab- 
sence front the American Telephone 
and Telegraph company. Chicago, 
ha* entered Columbia un I varsity for 
post-graduate work. 

Phil Williams, f. a., 19 and 10, Is 
enrolled in a course In literature and 
Journalism In the University of Mich- 
igan this school year. He was en- 
gaged as a reporter and assistant Sun- 
day editor of the Milwaukee Journal 
last year. He plans to enter Amherst 
to complete hli work for a degree 
next year. 

■ w ■ ■»■ s iessS s s s s s w s w B w s sssa t ' 

ii iii n i i i i i t i m sii ir i n i m i tTr i iiiin ii t i ii ii iim i mimiin iii iii iiiiii ii i in 

Big line of sheep-lined coats 
with Wombat collars in Mel- 
tons, Corduroy, Gaberdines, 
Moleskins, and Duck. Leath- 
er vests in all styles 

Elliot's Clothing Store 



Specials for Hikers 

Coffee Beef Steak Jams 
Cookies Fruit 

Marsh mallows 

Aggieville Grocery Co. 

Phones 197-757 

704 N. Manhattan 

ii ii i iiiii M iii iii i iuu i i ii iiiii i iiiii ii iii iii i iiii i iii i iiii n iii B ii mi i uii ii iMii iiiiiwtttt 

Looking for, the best call 


The Cleanest 
Store in Town 

If we can have part of your business we can give 

you prices which you would like to have. 



Potatoes per bushel - 90c 
13 lbs. Sugar - - $1.00 
23 bars P. & G. Soap - $1.00 
Average price best cookies 26c lb. 
No. 3 can Pork and Beans 18c 
Pickwick coffee - 35c lb. 
Bread - - - ' • lie 
Milk • - - 9c qt. 

Everything in our Store is priced right. Come 
in and see for yourself. 

B* Sure and See the Ditptay in Oar Windpws 

The Puritan Store 

1123 Moro St. C. H. PHELPS, M|r. 

.. . i i - ain m. , ii - 

Get your Hiking 






,■>*> — sagee 

" , l"" , "SnF ,, F»"l"»%W*T«- 

When You Eat 

Your evening meal come down town to the 


Manhattan's hntxi Cflfe 
Our Sunday mcalt are real feeds— A trial it all we ask 

SSJ5 Meal Ticket for $5:00 


College Tailor Shop 



Largest, Best 


1202 More 



10, 1111 





May Attoml Reticular Nnmmrr Camp 

— New Officer* Appoint*** for 

Thla riemmte r 

Major F, B. Terrell, head of tn* 
college B. O. Tl (*.. has apimlntecl 
members of th*> iidvunced rourse in 
take charge of the various freshmen 
■nd sophomore companies during the 
regular Monday drill periods. Th'- 
sludentM receive com m lis Ions up to 
colonel and their nuik Is on the same 
basis as that of the regular army. 

All men who have completed thr 
basic work, and who take the ad- 
vanced military training, are given 
a student commission and work with 
a company during the year. For thh 
time the government gives each msn 
a salary of |6 for each month'" 
work. A no< her. advantage of jtbt- 
Advanced course man la tha'i lie may 
attend a six weeks summer training 
samp, and after having completed 
the required work, receive a commix- 
■ion as second lieutenant in tht> reg 
ulsr army. 

The appointments made will stand 
during this semester and other men 
will be given these offices during lh«- 
•econd semester. The new officer 1 
are- lieutenant colonel — w. J. Buck- 
le*; majors — B. C. Plyley, E B. 
Hodgson, and l1. E Colbum; cup- 

talBS — L. II A I lull Of Co. A; J.W. 

rammer or Co. H; H F. Begnier of 
CO. C; L. B. Brwtn of Co. D; H. K. 
RatcliOa of Co. F; J. E. Tbarkery or 
CO. O; F. D. Finch or Co. H; F. C 
Coo ley of Co. 1: O. It. Craguti uf Co 
L. Those who will act as first lien 
tenants are: O. E. Stutt, Co. A; Wl 
lay Whitney, Co. B; J. L. VanQilder, 
Co. C: F. Houlton, Co, D; Paul Hoff 
maii. Co. F; M. L. Robinson, Co. 0; 
Perry Bets, -Co. H; A. L. Arnold. 
Co. t; H. B. Riley, Co. L, Thi* 
second lieutenants named urn: J. C. 
Post, M. J, Bahl, H. F. Irwin. K. B. 
Button, S. N. Bogers, N. B, Berth, 
Harry Stover. L. F. Berth, and E 
Welkins The first sergeants are: 
T. C. Bhaw. O. E. Talntor, J K 
Parker, C, A. Jones, 11. ('. Bryan. 
and T. R. SOU. Other sergeants are 
R. L. Cos, K. (Jnihiini. C. ('. Orlffin. 
J. W. Lansing, I. Ingram. W. Thomp- 
soa, and E. O. Btephenson. 

Wbat Next In Europe, Vanderllp; 
Industrial Fatigue and Efflcleney. 
Vernon: Selected Articles on Cor- 
real Problems in Taxation, Bemsn; 
America and the Balance Sheet of 
Europe, Bass: Cases on Commercial 
Law. Bays; The New Program of 
Bellglous Education, Betts; The 
Betlgious Education of Adolescents, 
Itirhiirrlion; Organisation and Ad- 
ministration of Religious Education. 
Stout: A History of University of 
Pennsylvania, Montgomery; Women 
Professional Workers. Adams; The 
Outline of Science, Thomson; Dra- 
ins, ues Concerning Two New Sci- 
ences, Galileo; A Dictionary of Ap- 
plied Physics. Glasebrok; The Dynam- 
ical Theory of Gases. Jeans; Prin- 
ciples of Electrical Engineering, 
Tlmbte; Rndlo Questions and An- 
• '.v.t.» on Government Examinations 
par lludln Operator's License, Nil- 
son: Coal, Moore: Investigations of 
the Hardening Process In Vegetable 
J Nam*. Itosa; A History of Industry, 
Osgood; Veterinary Hygiene. Lan- 
ton; Mechanical Stokers. Worker; 
Agriculture Manuals of New York 
State. Van Wagner; The Lychee and 
Lungan. OrofT, The Development of 
Institutions Itnderllrrtgatlon.Tbams; 
Getting Your Money's Worth. Lord: 
Positions of Responsibility In De- 
partment Stores and Other Retail 
Orgunltatlons. Bureau of Vocation- 
al Information; The Design of Inlgo 
Junes, Joohs; The Grammar of Or- 
nament. Jones: L'Ornament Poly- 
chrome, Baclnet: The Life of Lud- 
»lg van Beethoven. Thayer; School. 
Church, and Home Onmes, Draper; 
Motion Pictures for Community 
Needs. Bollman: Snappy Stunts for 
Social Gatherings, Bridge: The 
Theater of Tomorrow, Macgowan; 
Producing Amateur Entertainments, 
Ferris; Some ExsuyH on Golf-course 
Architecture, Colt; When You Write 
a Letter, Clark; Dust, Haldeman-Ju- 
Unit; Elsie Vernier. Holmes: The 
Psirioteer, Mmm; Shallow Soil. 
Hamsun; Pan, Hamsun: Hunger, 
Hamsun: Stories From Dante, Cun- 
ulngion: The Cryptography of Dante, 
Arensherg; Historical Atlas. Shep- 
herd; Hall Columbia. George: Arms 
and the Men. Player: The American- 
Isalloii of Edwsrd Bok, Bok; The 
Life and Times of Tennyson, Nouns 
bury: The Theater of Max Reru- 
ns rdi, Carter; Division and Reunion, 
Wilson. The Story of American 
Democracy. West; Life at Laurel 
Town In Anglo-Saxon Kansas, 


Cabinet Member Will Visit Mmiliat- 
lan oa Ortober SB 

On the morning of October 26, 
the student body will again BaTS 
the opportunity of listening to s 
member or the president's cabinet. 
Hon. Henry 0. Wallace, secretary of 
agriculture, will visit Manhattan oa 
thla dste and address the student 

Secretary Wallace will campaign 
three day a In Kansas, according to 
the statement of Wilbur Hawke, 
Republican state chairman. During 
this period, he will speak in the 
Fifth, Seventh, and Eighth districts. 
On the same day of his address at 
the college, it is possible that be will 
also speuk at Junction City and Min- 
neapolis und wind up his Kansas en- 
gagements at Concordia. It Is his 
intention, however, to inspect the ex- 
periment station while he Is at Man- 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 

m an m ■ ea u Si ■» ■ sa « 







Hot ton I in lie* Superintendent* 

Dean Edwin L Holton baa Invited 
school superintendents from the 
northwustem Kectlon of the state to 
attend tin Homecoming game. No 
definite plans for their entertain- 
ment have been made as yet, as the 
dean does not know how well they 
will respond to the Invitation. 

"We may not do more than play 
golf, Saturday morning," he says. 

He hopes to make their attending 
the Homecoming xmtis an annual af- 
fulr such us the department of 
Journalism hax Tor the editors of the 
slate. Ax he expresses II, he wants 
"to get them started this way." 

When he has a better Idea of the 
number I hut will nit end. Dean Hol- 
ton will make plans for their enter- 

407 PoynU 

Upptuit Wtrtktm Thimtrt 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Alwayi the Best 

& >2w 




Our modern equip nscal sad ikillful 
•xaatnaiion in evsry detsil aaturst 
Star pal root flauti especially adapt- 
ed t» their iadi vidua! virion. 

It's »iti«r ta kaew rasa I* Jati* 

ssvtiss ease ™ — 



Tht Optometrist 
OSes st Aikics' • Jewelry Store 

> « 

Harold Howe, '22, wishes partic- 
ulars of the Aggie victory over K. U. 
sent him at the agricultural experi- 
ment station, t'nlverslty of Maryland, 
College Park. 

Be Prise die aai Call — Us. "Kb* m Kitk. W Sera It's Lia fc 



Ust of Vol i 


• Recently 


The list of the new books recently 
placed In the library has Just been 
made known. These books 
number 70 volumes and comprise 
books of science, history, art, and 
education The list Is as follows: 
.The Law of Vital Transfusion and 
the Phenomenon of Consciousness, 
Reed; Prophecy and the Prophets In 
Their Historical Relations, Blsetei: 
The Teachings of Jesus, Rail; Pub- 
lic Opinion, Lippmann; The New 
■octal Order, Ward; Selected Articles 
on the Negro Problem, Johnson. 
Japan and the United States. Trent; 
Mexico end the Caribbean, Blakeslee: 
Sea Power In the Pacific, By water; 

No Place Like K. H, A. »'. 
Adda Mlddleton, '30, Is teaching 
home economics again ibis year In the 
union high school at Calipatria, Cal. 
She spent the summer camping In the 
Sequoia and Yosemlte national parks 
and visiting In San Franciaco and 
other coast cities. 

"But I often wish," she confesses, 
"I were nesr enough to visit dear old 
k s. A. C. real often. I am always 
Interested in what Is taking place 

Wanted: To do copying on type- 
writer. At home if preferred. Call 

107X. - Stl 



Lady Beautiful 

Over College Bookstore Room <> 

We feature Marceling 

Hair Goods 

E. Burnham Toilet 
A Hides 


Phone 1437 1305 Aascnon 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 



Loaoo Kodak mark today— g mt it tomorrow 

Quick Service Eastman Kodaks 

Lowest Prices Films and Supplies 

Tea! Wc atkc pertraitt, do fmUf»M ani copv 
alee all kinds *f aeveft? Foto. 

Olson's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

High grade material 
and workmanship 


107 N. 4th 

12281 Mora 

tm - ■ ■ — * 

f "" ' 

- " »—■ s>.ssfcl»«as»s»- M 

The Clothes 

we clean, press or repair speak 
for themselves 



"When a Feller 
needs a Friend" 

Did you ever start to re- 
view your lecture notes for 
the "mid-years" and find 
you couldn't read half of 
themT Then is the time you 
will wish you had written 
them on a 


Cuts Not Allowed 
with an 


writing implement is nl- 
Wny» on the job. 1 1 never 
takes any cuts. Woiks 
to simply that there is 
nothing to get out of 
order — the leads will 
not clog at the point. 

DOLLAR— shown 

here— of Rolled Silver 

See this and other mod- 
fis at your stationery or 
cooperative store. 

teasrsell Bedlnelsvl Ca, Urn. 

Wa. H. 1— trinll. Pm. . 

Cleaning and Dye Works 


and Drive it yourself 

Auto Repair Shop 

Phon* 247 Ms*** Phvnw 43 f 


21M U. 3rd. St. 

1110 More 

Phone 299 

Ice Cream 

is better 


i i ;ii w it;;i ima :iii u i iH i iii ii ii ii in tii i» i mim i i si i iii i»i iii BH Wi iii i im gm 


People Use 




i ii i imiiuauiwetiiw iii ttt i iii i mrti i n ii wiiiintrt i ii i iutii ii i i ii ii mmmmii i mmmiffi 


A few minutes spent in typing after each 
lecture hour will do the trick. And don't 
overlook the time this machine will save in 
typing your themes, theses, papers, and all 
your writing. 

Standard Keyboard-wthe most complete 
portable typewriter — fits in case 
only four inches high. Price, com- 
plete with case, $60. 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium. 

Hanhsttsa, Km. 

m t mm0 mm Typewriter Co. inc.. 

lOtt-IS Grand A**., Kansas Cttf. Mo, 

fat RifM* Hvn fWiaUt T^tfwWtfri 

h ^ i .if*, i 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

Wc carry a complete line of Diamonds, 

Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Novelty Goodi, 

Silverware, China and Cut Glut 

A U i t . Call 142 

L«l US (111 youroidcii lot lancy 

bricks, ice ere a mi, 

sherbet*, ice*, etc. 

Party mad danc* mrdmra 


Chappell's Creamery 

I fsofli 149 UM N. 4th 


MaSM a (a. II. B. Nf. »rr. 



Everything for the Radio 


406 Pojmtz 



Look for the nam* "alt." 
whan fan bay * wkta-wah 

It bSeatISM th* _ 

K tented carter that Km noiBdaa, l 
iHaa at tanhei ■nraeeSieitiaeirtt. 
Baal laxorr and aotid eon fort. 

Stc ta ft. 

<S. Z. tA>ri V , wl t*r F Z. Gtirirr. aMt 
«*s> W Tea flat. P. Tayae C*.. amh 

Watch Oar Window* 




109 Se. 4th Street 

Roal Service 



Give vu a trial 




An) OrguiiMtkMi MhIiiIwIhIiik Hiiuw 

May Coapete— Become* Permin- 

ent Property Third Time 

The K fraternity, in order to arouse 
a greater amount of pep is offering a 
targe silver loving cup to be awarded 
to the fraternity or clab baring the 
bait decorated yard and house for I be 
Homecoming game. 

Before the cup Is to become toe per- 
manent property of any organization 
It must have been won at three differ- 
ent times. That is to say. tbat If one 
club won it this year they would have 
It for a year's time. If on the second 
year they failed to win, it would go to 
the winners of that year. After win- 
ning the cup three times (not con- 
secutive) the cup then becomes the 
permanent property of the organiza- 
tion. If an organisation discontinues 
before the cup is woo permanently it 
reverts to the K fraternity. 

Competent judges will pass on the 
various entries and will give their de- 
cisions as diet Interested parties. 

The K fraternity hopes that all or- 
ganisations maintaining a bouse will 
enter into this contest and show visi- 
tors what real cooperation means in a 
college town. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Lee Carney were 
dinner guests Monday evening at the 
Kappa Phi Alpha house. 

Miss Margaret Green wan a dinner 
guest Wednesday evening at the Del- 
ta Delta Delta bouse. 

Mr. P. M. Sherwood and Mr. P. 
Af. Zlegler were dinner guests Tues- 
day evening at the Kappa Phi Alpha 

Robert PerklnB, sophomore In en- 
gineering, was called to Baldwin 
Monday morning because of the 
death of an uncle. 

Araminta Holman, bead of the de- 
partment of applied arts went to Lost 
Springs Friday, October 13, to speak 
before the County Federation of 
clubs. Miss Holman expects to speak 
before the Federated clubs of An- 
thony October 20. 

Araminta Holman of the depart- 
ment of applied arts spoke before the 
Hutchinson section of the State 
Teachers association meeting, Oc- 
tober IS. Her subject was "Art, Its 
Relation to School and Community 
Activities and the Possibility of 
Available Material." 





Special prices on quantities 

That Toasty 

17ACH jhitf. whke monal 

I* . eoalad with gotdCT bottff 

»4 —pw.h a atad to a 

pipint he* cm*. That • da- 

Pop Corn 

B* aura 10 tike horoc * bag 

Union Nat. Bank Building 

White Line Jitney 

Reliable Service 
Careful Drivers 

We Operate the 
K. S. A. C, But 

!■ ■■ HI 


Friday, October 80 
Beta Theta Pi house dance. 
Cherokee County club bike. 
Belmont Club bouse dance. 
Saturday, October 21 
Tobasco dance at Harrison's hall. 
Vocational school miser, Recrea- 
tion center. 

Sigma Phi Epailon fraternity has 
pledged John Sumner of Manhattan, 
freshman in general science;' T. L. 
Logan of Williamsburg, freshman In 
general science; W. B. McAdow of 
Baldwin, freshman in general sci- 
ence: and P. L. Richards of Manhat- 
tan, sophomore in electrical engi- 

The men's pan-hellenlc held its an- 
nual smoker at the Elks club rooms, 
Tuesday evening, October 16. All of 
of the fraternities were represented. 
Mr. Charles Cloud, a member of the 
Kappa Sigma fraternity and presi- 
dent of the men's pan-hellenlc, pre- 
sided. Refreshments were served 
during the evening. Dr. H. T. Hill, 
Dr. H. H. King, Pres. Win. M. Jar- 
dine, and Mr. Charles Bachman spoke 
on the relation or fraternities to the 

The Alpha Xi Delta fraternity baa 
pledged the following girls: Miss 
Hazel and Mies Bern Ice Issltt of 
Abilene, Miss Louise Hocb of Kan- 
sas City, and Miss Virginia Lee of 
Bonner Springs. 

The City Pan-hellenlc association's 
first genera] meeting of the year was 
held Monday afternoon, October 16. 
In Recreation center. A program of 
some length had been arranged by the 
president, Mrs. J. H. Parker. Prob- 
lems of national organizations as they 
were affected here at K. S. A. C. 
were discussed. Speakers were Dean 
Mary Pierce Van Zlle, Mrs. J. H. 
Parker, Miss Grace Hesse, Mrs. E. 
L. Holton, Mrs. Cecil F. Baker, Mrs. 
W. E. Grimes, Miss Izll Poison, and 
Mrs. Ralph Morrlsh. 

bike to Cedar Bend on Tuesday eve- 
ning, October IT. The following stu- 
dents from Mitchell county were pre- 
sent: Miss Marie Loop. Miss Nettle 
Pbaff, Miss Gladys Swlnton. Miss 
Nelle Conroy, Miss Berntce Johnson, 
Miss Mary and Mias Hattle Bets, Mr. 
George Johnson, Mr. George Horn- 
ing, Mr. Fells Carrlco. and Mr. Ray 
Smith. Mr. and Mrs. James Loop, 
formerly of Mitchell county chaper- 
oned the crowd. 

Miss Claramary Smith '23, who is 
teaching at Beverly this year, was a 
guest at the Kappa Delta house Wed- 
nesday night. She was on her way 
to attend the teachers' convention In 

Miss Alice Marston was a dinner 
guest Tuesday evening October 17, 
at the Pi Beta Phi house. 

Mlas Corinne Smith is spending the 
week end with relatives In Topeka. 

Miss Elisabeth Murphy is spending 
the week end in Arkansas City. 

The Mitchell County club bad a 

The Senior class of the Congrega- 
tional church, composed of students 
in the college, went on a picnic sup- 
per to Prospect hilt Thursday eve- 
ning, October 18. 

The Young People of the Congre- 
gational church are giving a Hallow- 
e'en party, Friday evening, October 
£0. Everyone is to come as a spook, 
u goblin, witch, or ghost. It is to 
be an old fashioned sort of a hal- 
lowe'en parly and old fashioned 
sames will be played. Everyone is In- 

The officers of the T. N. K, club 
this year are Nellie Jorns, manager; 
C. A. Herrick, president; Francis 
Mardis, vice president; Marion Ran- 
dalls, secretary; Floyd Tucker, treas- 
urer; Ruth Webb, critic; Morris 
Spear, prosecuting attorney; Hugh 
Dewater. marshal; and Norman 
Spear and George Fl linger, repre- 
sentatives to confederation of clubs. 

Bethany Circle entertained for the 
new girls Thursday evening, October 
IS, at the Woman's League bullding> 

The evening was spent In getting ac- 
quainted with the new girls and in 
playing games. The male quartette 
from the Christian church sang sev- 
eral numbers. Dean Mary P. Van 
Zlle, Mrs. J. David Arnold, Mrs. C. 
R. Kepler, and Mrs. E, M. Thompson 
were special guests. 

Saturday evenlug, November 11, 
will be held what la probably the last 
ex-sailors and marines ball. Aa this 
marks the fourth year since the sign- 
ing ot the armistice, it will be seen 
that very few ex-service men will be I 
tn college after this year. The an- 
nual sailors and marines ball this 
year will be held in Recreation cen- 

The Acacia fraternity has pledged 
Mr. Warner Adams, Mr. John Lewis, 
and Mr. W. J. Woodworth. 

Miss Esther Danner of Alice vllle 
and Dr. J. E. Williams of Neosho 
Falls, were married Sunday, Septem- 
ber 10 at AHceviUe. Mrs. Williams 
attended Kansas Shale tVormal at 
Emporia. Mr. Williams graduated" 
from K. S. A. C. la 1921 in the course 
of veterinary medicine. He la 
practicing as a veterinarian In Neosho 

Some Things 

For Your Party 

New Line of 

Place Cards 
Tally Cards 
Decorated Nut Cup* 
Candles, round ana square 

The CoUege Book Store 

(We carry Dennuon Crepe Paper) 




tainment • that arm distinctive, creative, Vt fined 

Tonight and Saturday 

Miss Mary and Miss Hattie Betz 
were dinner guests at the B. H. Flee- 
nor home Thursday evening. 

Dinner guests at the Kappa Delta 
house Tuesday evening, October 17, 
were Prof, and Mrs. C. W. Colver. 

"Get the Habit" 

of going to 

Music Shop 

Music Supplies of every 
kind for students and 
• professionals 



A tale of t^e under world of New York 

and a love that touched its shadows 

with glory. 

Unfolding the big, heart stirring romance of a fighting 
who dared, for others, to fail. 

If you waat to i>. sni rami acting. ••*> Liassl Bafrymara pUy Boomtm, KB 


Comedy "The Applicant 


-r 1 


Coming Attraction 
Monday and Tuesday 

Bought and Paid For" 

Agnes Ay res and Jack Holt 

fmbliihtd in 
tkt inttrttt of Elec- 
trical Devthpmtnt by 
em ImttttuHem that will 
e4 ktlped by what- 
ever keipt tie 

Shoes. Which kind gets you 

there the quickest? 

TWO college men were walking down the* mad, 
when a classmate whizzed by in his car. 

"Pretty soft 1" sighed one. 

Said the other, "I'll show him. Some day 
1*11 own a car that's got his stopj>ed thirty ways. " 

The more some men want a thing, the battler 
they work to get it. A nd the time to start work- 
ing — such men at college know — is right now. 

All question of classroom honors aside, men 
would make college count for more if they realized 
this fact : You can buy a text book for two or 
three dollars, but you can sell it for as many 
thousand — once you hare digested the contents. 

This is worth remembering, should you be 
inclined to the self-pity which social comparisons 
sometimes cause. And anyway, these distinc- 
tions are bound to be felt, even though your 
college authorities bar certain luxuries as un- 
democratic — as perhaps they are. 

The philosophy that will carry you through is 
this; "My day will come — and the more work 
I crowd into these four years, the quicker 1*11 
make good." 

'estern Electric Company 

Stmt 1869 mehen end Jutrihwm eftktnte/ tfeipnwtt 



» mfe trrtt, itf^ 


Collar attached shirts 
with collars that really 
fit— a wide variety of 
patterns that you will 
like— at the right price. 

$2 00 to $4 00 






Mai- v<.<,n cm— r 



prRl'KM)l«TI,.tll HIvK.IIT OK 

l*wlt W.'litliH Mow Than Half 
Million Pound* — K*i*n' *"«< 
< 'finimiimN Vtow 

Omrciw. Itfiilf Muyer, Mury RoMtMT, 

Amy Ciin row- . France* Cunrow. Mary 

H. Morris, K. Spikerman, U. Galle- , 

mat*, M. Matt, June Uoeblf, M. Rett- | 

*el, W. Hotrhkls*. Thelma Menus, 

(iiiTiHi'-ini. Ruby Knoup, Li la M. ; 

Roach. Florence Stebbins; Orange — 

f'ji|>tnln Lmnira RurrrII. Klenor Da- 1 

vis, Helen Adams. M. Oallemore, ! 

Bernlce Hnke. B. Ilanlelson. M, Helm- 1 „(,,.,,„„,, w ||l buy tlcketi. Tlie 8. 3. G. 

rtch, Alice Padrileford, B. Issett. !>•! a. hat decided to gnarsntee (be prop- 

Wann, It. WorHier, Oayle Neubauer, ] OH()|o|1 j lege auditorium 

KthH Watson. Leila Colwell, Trena According to the agreement with | thin week from 


The Rock Inland has agreed to 
furnish u special train to Lincoln for 
the Aggie Nebraska game on Novem- 
ber 18. for I hi special round trip 
rate of 16.44 If a minimum of 125 

d.-liiiiiinn Trjouts Will be Held 
.November 21 — Faculty Peoplr 
<io OfOf Plans «t That Time- 
Pi Phis Won Last Yenr 

VUltors to the Aggie athletic field 
lately have bothered John Grady, reti- 
dcrjt engineer In charge of the con- 
str union of the Memorial stadium. 
to each an extent that he has been 
literally forced to print a public 
statement regarding certain features 
of the Btructure which seem to occea- 
Iod Innumerable questions. He gave 
tie facta which follow to a reporter 
who wet bothering him the other 


Bach unit of the memorial tiad- 
lum weight more than half a million 
pounds. The material used coneltti 
of 2I,S00 pounde of eteel and 1M 
tabic feet of concrete. 

The perpendicular height of the 
•eating deck la 18 feet and from the 
(Op teat to the botton teat It la ap- 
protlmtiely 90 feet. The length of 
the front rowt or teats It 61 feel, 
While the top row meaturst G6 feet 
4 inches In length. 

The ttadlum It conatructed of the 
very bett mtterlal and according to 
the latett met bode In concrete con- 
struction. All the gravel and cem- 
ent It graded and tested before and 
after mixing, to there la no question 
about Re durability. The breaking 
point of the steel for re-enforcing It 
tented before It It ttted. 

The proportion of cement to grtvel 
it 1 to 3 l /k and to thlt mixture It 
added a email amount of high grade 
Hn« at water proofing and to keep 
n itbe molature content more uniform, 
taut reducing atretaet caused by 
wetting and drying. Terns on thlt 
Materia) showed a resistance of 8,200 
pOSJmdi per square Incfi. although 
t.tSO poundt It considered enough. 

•tending on the top row and look- 
ing ttralf ht down to the bottom row 
oae It lmpreited with the curve 
which appears to be a tag In the 
middle of the etructure. Thlt curve 
af produced by gradually increasing 
the height of the risers from 10 In- 
ches for the first few rowa of teats 
10 lt>i Inches for the top rowt. 
Doe to thit feature of construction, 
every seat will command e clear 
of the entire athletic field. 

OlHon. Marie Henkel, Agnes Ayers. ( lhp M(K , k i H j un ,i loe train will leave 

C. llernhisel, Inga Rosa: While unlX retur n whenever the Aggie fans 

Captain, Ines Coleman, Florence Ca- w j Hh )t alla - it will make stops or a 

i rip uIro JitRt ax the fans 
The train schedule will be 

rey, Mary Belt. Alice Thompson, llt)I1 . Htnp 
Dorothy Frost, Ella Hoag, (J, Shields, ] w j Hi| ( , 

B. Uariher, R. Boal. V, Hawk. H 
Kirk, Mary Van Meter, Babcock, 
Alice Kuglund. Alts Stephens, Ruth 
[.arson T. Harshburger; Black — Cap- 
tain. Alice Murslim, I tern Ice Flamm- 
ing, Lucia Bills, Marie Correll, KUa 
Wilson, M. Wilson. Mildred Mlchener, 
Opal Uatltlie. Vlra Brown, V. De- 
Youiik. L Oyster. I), Rosebrough, Mil- 
dred Meyer. Mae Almnn, Helen Ross, 
Kthel Wilson; Purple — Captain I .an 

i aii]itMincf>d later. 

Aggie Pop, one of the biggest en- 
tertainments of the winter at K. S. 
A. <\. will be held Friday and Sat- 
urday. December K and 9. In the col- 
Lettere were mailed 
tbe Y. W. office 
to the fiO organizations on the hill 
which are Interested In trying out 
for Aggie Pop, explaining the changes 
which have been made In the rules. 

Peiiple Turned Away Lust Year 

i.asi year a great number of per- 
sons in Manhattan were disappointed 
because they could not ohtaln seats 
for Ag*te Pop. There are approxl- 

The Aggie Pop management will 
secure seven judges for the finals. 
They will be local and out of town 
people. Three or four of the Judges 
will attend the entertainment the 
first evening aud their decisions, In 
sealed envelopes, will be kept unop- 
ened till the second night, by Miss 
[)#un. Sttlurduy evening the rest of 
the Judges will attend, and the final 

decision will be read on this eve- 

Last year tbe PI Phis won tbe 
loving cup* The Alpha Betas won 
second place and the Websters third. 
A fine new loving cup has been 
purchased by the management and 
will be awarded the organisation pre- 
senting the best stunt Decern bers 
and 9. 

■ ^ 



Last Times Tonight 


In his very latest 

"Do and Dare* 

A dashing, smashing drama of romance and thrills 

Lee Kids Comedy— "DOUBLE TROUBLE" 

aanLtr hotkey tomixey 



E. Martin, M. Plonghe, D. Munch. D. 
Howe, Kilzsbeth Sorenson, Dorothy 
Spry. B. Weber, M. Oay Hertbel, 
Ethel Meek. Amy Li- inert: Green— 
Canialn. Ruth l^eonard, Velma U*- 
rence, Nltle Kneeland, Madge Locke, 
<;rn, t - Schwandt, Hilda Frost, Hope 
Harrison, W. Wood, B. Dusenberry. 
D. Hllles. Fnye W Irk htm, D. White, 
U. Fisk. I<ols Bitrk. Winnie Button, 
Marjorte Melchert, and Genevieve 

•23 Vets Are Located 

In the 1922 class, nine graduated 
In veterinary medicine. Six of the . 
men are veterinary practitioners, . nwiely 2.200 seats hi the auditorium, 
othen are In colleges, and one man | and 2. Hon tickets were sold. The ,Y. 
Is eitension veterinarian. VV. office was besieged with tete- 

These men are practitioners, Ken- phone calls ihe two days preceding 
neth C. Marley. Clark, Neb,; E J. [the enteriainmeni. after all the Hc- 
Jelden. Whitewater, F. S. Ratta, j kets were sold, by person* anxious 

to see the Aggie feature program. 

Accordingly a committee was ap- 
pointed to see what could be done 
about the matter, and the recommen- 
ds tlona of ibis committee were passed 
on to ihe Y. W. second cabinet for 
approval. The new rules xinte that 
I Ihe stunts shall he given two eve- 
I nliitrs Instead of one, and that the 
I manner of tryouts shall be changed. 

reda Thompson. Etmlra King, L, ' Hopper, Neb. ; J. R. Starkay, Rlehl 




1 Tf«tnn « 't>III|tel r> — Two 
Thau I.iim Year 


The girls' hockey i-olnr tuiiriin- 
atnt ttarled Monday, Ociolier 16, 
with eight learns competing. The 
tot ion I his year U inpiittHj good. 
■ore glrle are out tor practl<'e aud 
there are two more learns than there 
ware latt year 

These color teams are about even- 
ly watched. On each team there are 
mttls who are experts, those who are 
mediocre, and those who have had 
ao experience, Kveryone who goes 
oft for hockey gets a position on a 
color team. Prom these color teams 
the class tetmt are chotsn. 

The teamt that have played seem 
to be fairly evenly matched. The fol- 
lowing games have been played: 
Rod. St Lavender, 2; Green 2, Pur- 
pU I; Blsck 3, Orange 0; White 1. 
Pitch Q; Red 0,.Blue 5: lavender I. 
Orange 1 

Tbe color teams are as follows; 
Bod" — Captain, Hattle Rett. Helen 
Van Gilder, Helen Reld, Colletta May- 
Jot), Renna Rosenthal, E. Schroumpt, 
1. Trindle, lva Holladay, Bernlce 
H Itaett, V. Lockridge. S. Col- 
Anna Noblan, T. Sharp, Eleanor 
Croft, H H. Blaln, and Haul Gard- 
ner; Lavender — Captain, Pblllls Rur- 
Ua, Ruby Sexton, Anna Klosteu, Lu- 
elle Anderson . Ruth Limbocker. F. 
Balnea, Feme Richards, M flmale. 
Cortnne Smith, Grace Long, Patricia 
Margaret Parsons, Dorothy 
Bessie Booth, Lucille Boyd, 
Margaret Payne, Loola Aahe, and 
Green; Blue — Captain, Aids 

llMtlle lo 7 lo 7 Tie In Broiling Hun — 
slow Gome 

Fort Worth, Tex., October 1*. — 
l.iiwt Saturday the Texas Christian 
university Horned Frogs and the 
Simmons College Cowboys battled to 
I 7 to 7 tie at Wichita Falls. The 
game was played on t dry, dusty 
field, and under a broiling sun, and 
no was very slow. 

The Christians scored their only 
touchdown when Adams, star half- 
hack, broke loose for a 30 yard run 
through ;i broken field. During the 
Nat of the first hair, neither team 
was able to score. 

In the third quarter, Ihe Cowboys 
came back strong and after plunging 
I be ball lo Ihe 20 yard Hue, scored 
on n forward pass over the goal line. 
The pans came on the fourth down, 
after (he Cowboya hud been (brown 
for ihfee consecutive losses hy the 
hall ling Horned Frog line. 

The T C. t'. warriors Rlurted u des- 
perate rally 

Bldg., Blackwell, Ok., Fred W 
Williams, Hunter; and J. A. STeftlt- 
terlck. Greenwood. Mo.; McKitterlck 
la also a breeder of Hereford rattle. 

D. E. Davis It K. S. A. C. exten- 
slon veterinarian. Aubrey M. Lee It ; 
associate professor of veterinary , 
medicine in the I'nfverslty of Wyom- 
ing, at Laramie. Jo) o W. Van Vllet 
has a fellowship In animal sod plant 
pathology at the linlveraltyof lllln- 

William Fox present* 


"West of Chicago" 

No matter whether you come from weit of Chicago, 
east of Chicago, north of Chicago or south of Chicago — 
if you like action— don't miss "WEST OF CHICAGO!" 


One of those "GOOD ONES" 

Ruth Roland, the fUm beauty, in "TIMBER QUEEN" 

Have Preliminary Tryouts 
nit. a sketch of each stunt, carerully 

worked out. must be handed in to 
Lieutenant Walters Cumin* Horn ,he Y - W ' office by November 2. 
Lieutenant E. J. Walters, sou of ; Five faculty judges will go over 
Dr. J. D. Walters of the division or' these plans, and on November 21 
architecture, has arrived ,with his ! each organisation desiring to take 
wife from Fortress Wordsworth at j part in Aggie Pop will send a repre- 
New York Harbor. The lieutenant sentativa to meet witb the Judges 
has been given leave of absence for ; and discuss any fine points about the 

a three months period for the pur- 
pose of making a series of Investiga- 
tions pertaining lo heating problems 
for government training camps. His 
work is to be carried on largely In 
the engineering laboratories of the 

George E. Starkey, '22, it In charge 
of a dairy herd at Alsuma, Okla. 

E. A. Herr, '21, Is county agent for 
Ellis county with bead quarters at 

Mildred HaltUad. 'St, is teaching 
home economics at Marymount col- 
lege, Sallna. 

Lynn Copeland, '22, 602 Medary, 
It with the South Dakota State col- 
lege at Brookings. 

Adelaide E. Beedle, '20, Is teach- 
ing home economics In the high 
tchool at Morland. 

Qrace (Parker) Perry. '80, has 
and by entl-runniiig and | removed lo 400 Vk Twenty-sixth Street 

stunts the Judges may want to know. 
Because of the extra expense en- 
tailed by giving the entertainment 
two evenlngt instead of one, the com- 
mittee In charge has increased the 
amount allowed each organisation 
from 210 to 116. The second cabinet 
will pay fG of this amount. 

Coming— Monday, Tuesday Wednesday 

"In The Name Of The Law" 

Rain or shine, hot or cold— this great photo drama 
will be shown at the Marshall Theatre Monday 

♦— . 

passing, with quart erbark Camp re- 
ceiving most of the passes, they put 
tbe ball within nine yards of Ihe 
coveted goal. A fumble gave the 
ball to Simmona here, and they 
kicked oui of danger. 

The last quarter was played most- 
ly in Simmons' territory, but the 
Horned Frogs were never within 
striking distu nee again, and tbe game 
ended a 7 to 7 tie. 

North, Portland, Ore. 

J. A. Nlcolay, 'IS, Parsons, ex- 
pects to come home on the day tot 
apart for tbe pilgrimage. 


Line — Taxi and 



Dependable, Courteous, 
Careful Drivers 




(Concluded from page on.- 1 

Hurler, centers; Stelner, left guard: 
Nichols and Ewlug, left tackle; Munn 
and Webber, left ends; Swart i. quar- 
ter; Uratidley, Ail hie. right half; 
Stark, Brown, left half; Sears and 

Clements, fullback. 

Pred Hall, 21, and R. D. Hillyard, , 
former ttudent, are with the Century 
Electric company, St. Loni*. Tbe 
company has written Prof. C. ■. 
Reld for the names of graduate stu- 
dents interested In salea work. 

Ethel Grace Van Gilder. *22, la 
teaching domestic science 1b El It- 
worth college, Iowa Ftdla, Iowa 

Myrl Thornburg, '22, It teaching 
domestic science In the Riley high 

Nelson Beyle, r lt, is at lbs Slate 
Training school, Wlnfleld. 


who want up to the minute clothes 
are more than satisfied with 


We also have a complete line of 
Sport Coati and Top Coats. 

Boots and Shoes for all occasions 

Givin Clothing Co. 



Discontinuing our stock of 


Two dozen styles to choose, from — 
all new and snappy! / 

Snap up these shoes, men — they are really 
wonderful values, and an opportunity to 
buy shoes of like quality at such prices 
will not soon come again. 

We are going to discontinue handling Men's 
shoes — that's the reason for such low prices. 

Just take a look at them in our windows to- 
night and see if you can resist such bar- 

$5.00 Oxfords, now $3.50 

$8.00 Oxfords, now $6.00 

$8.50 Oxfords, now* $6050 

$9.00 Oxfords, now $7.50 

$10.00 Oxfords, now W7J&Q 

$11.50 Oxfords, now $8.50 

$12.00 Oxfords, now $8.50 

$5.50 Dress Shoes $4.00 

$8.50 Dress Shoes $6.00 

$9.00 Dress Shoes $6.50 

$9.00 Dress Shoes $7.00 

$13.00 Dress Shoes $8.50 

Brown Calf Army Shoea $3.45 

Brown Elk Munson Last $3.45 


"The Homo of Standard Merchandiaf 


~— -*■■ 

sax OB 


m^**~ mm ii»ii"iiipii ■»' 






NO. It 



HELD NOVEMBER 15, l<(, 17 

In' i" 27 .ii iii Saturday noon, October 
2$. by a I'limmiiii'c of five persons, 
including two nou cluh or fraternity 
students, one faculty member and ' 
two biiBinesa persons. 

5. The results of the content will 
be announced between halves of the 
game and tbe reward will be given at 
that time. 

6. All - organizations competing 
must have at least ten members. 

E. McWllliams. president Wampus 

Opal Seeber. president Girls' Loy- 
alty League, 


I*l*n Dance on Thursday Night and 
Banquet on Friday — Large Del* 
egations Expected from Kan- 
sas University and Nebraska 

Frosh Reporters 

May Now Make 

The Shekelberrie 

If yon feel that you are not being 
repaid for your time and trouble, in 
writing for the Collegian, here's 
your chance to make It pay you. 

The Collegian hoard, composed of 
Frances Johnstone. Alan Dalley, Har- 
old Hobbs, and Edith Haines has 
voted to of d*r flu to the student 
having the most Inches In the Col- 
legian this semester, and 16 to the 
student having the second greatest 
number. The freshman having the 
most IncheH will receive f6. 

In this way, If a freshman gets 


li,ni> Short 


1 Kuisc |> On 
On Tuesday morning, October 24, 
i be fourth ninniiil Field Superintend- 
ent s' short course began and It will 
lust until Thursday evening. This 
course Is put on by the dairy depart- 
ment. This year from 80 to 100 
managers and field superintendents 
are expected to enroll In this three 
day short course. About 80 men at- 
tended last year. 



Tbe National Convention of Sigma 
elta Chi, professional journalistic 
fraternity will he held here Novem- 
ber 15. 16, and 17. The dates form- 
erly set were November 16, 17, and 
18, but were changed because of the 
Aggie-Nebraska game, November 18. 
Large Delegations Come 

There will be delegates from 40 
different chapters, and a large rep- 
resentation from Kansas and Neb- 
raska universities is expected. Flans 
•re being made fur a dance on Thurs- 
day night and a, big banquet on 
Friday. They expect to accommodate 
about 200 guests at the banquet. 

The business men of the city and 
some of the faculty members will be 
given an opportunity to hear the 
speakers at the banquet. The speak- 
ers for the sessions and banquet will 
be announced later. 

Convent ton at Ames Last Year 

Last year the convention was held 
at Ames, Victor Blackledge being the 
delegate. It was mainly through 
his efforts that K. 8. A. C. obtained 
the convention here. Minnesota uni- 
versity offered very strong competi- 

Some of the editors over the state 
will be invited to attend one or more 
j( the sessions. 

Will Talk for Bonus 

John H. Dykes, national represen- 
tative and chairman of the rehabili- 
tation committee, is going to speak 
at the Community house, .Tuesday 
evening, October 24, at 8 o'clock. He j prises, 

will speak on "Why Kansas Should j This same plan was curried out i 
Vote a Bonus for Her Ex-soldiers" | last year and proved to be quite ' 
and "Boost the Forget Me Not Drive." j successful. It should bring more 
November 4 has been set aside as > good material to the Collegian of- 
the day for selling 'Forget Me Note" I tic*' besides being quite Hn honor to 
to raise funds for legislative work. .(he student who receives the prise. 

The first 10 students who now 
head the list are as follows: Helen 
Van Ullder. Hilda Frost, K. M. Wil- 
son, Harry Monroe, Wm. Iiaidorf, 
Alice Paddleford, Maxine Ransom, 
Grace Justin. Margaret Ren goner. 
mill Velma Law re nee. 

Freshman Class Installs 

Tuesday evening the freshmen 
lass met In C27, Installed class 
i ff leers, elected a member to tbe 

RAND AND CORBY ON THE J0|! Ufty " Purp,e Btaff - * nd Mlect « d * 

faculty advisor. The following of- 
ficers were installed 

kiFpit Iff fln t TfW* 

ihe highest number among all the 1 *'*** '<"* *» to Be Continued — Re- j Kent : vice president, Dorothy Booth; 
students, he will receive both of the | I*»*i* Wilt Come In More Evenly J treasurer, l.eslle Kvaiih: marshal, J. 

— Man on Field to Report Game | Miltdrexter; 8. 8, O. A. representa- 
— Have Miniature Grtcllron ' tlves, Josephine Null and Eldon 

Moore; Royal Purple advisor, Helen 
Stoddard; class historian, Lowe I 
Parsons. Professors Burns of the 






Competition Unusually Keen for Posi- 
tions — Few Definite Plans 
Formed Now 

Ail ordinary football game Is i 
calm surf cool headed affair in com 

parslon with the Aggie football purty. I p„,, H<; M peaklug department and Dur 
When the crowd of over SOU Aggie ' nam 
rooters gathered In the college audi-" 
torium Saturday afternoon they did 
not realize Just what they were to 

Sigma Delta Chi Gets Reports 

The party, under the auspices of] 
Sigma Delta Chi, men's honorary 
Journalistic fraternity, gave out I he 
reports of the game, mid showed the 
position of Hie ball throughout the 
entire game. At 2:3n Saturday af- 
ternoon, at Norman. Okla., the Aggies 
and the Suoners started play. Five 
minutes later reports started com- 

of the division of agriculture 
were chosen as faculty advisors. 
Robert Sprat t of ihe Royal Purple 
gave a short talk to ihe members of 
the freshmen class in regard to this 
year's book. 




Axllne Left In Norman Hospital — 

Hlark Out In Third Quarter — 

Oklahoma's Touchdown In Ijaat 

Few Minutes of 1*1 ay 


Will Be Guests of College on Wc«I 
nesday Afternoon 

Tbe bankers of the fifth district I Ing to the auditorium and from there 
will bold their annual meeting here j they were given to a crowd that 
The first meeting of tbe mens 1 Wednesday. The bankers and their had more pep than I* usually found 
glee club was held at the auditorium ] wives will be the guests of the col- | at the scene of action. 
Thursday evening. October -16. At i lege front 12:46 to 3 o'clock. Lunch- The organization had one of Its | 
Ihst time the Apollo club was re- eon will he served at the liarrucks. members on the field. From there 1 
organized under the name of the' 'Stalls of the luncheon were plan- the reports were telegraphed to Man- 
K. S. A. C. Men's Glee club, and the I nod by Miss Effle Carp. After lunch- I Italian and were then phoned to the 
following officers were elected: pres- eon they will he divided Into groups. . auditorium. A field. 12 feet long, 
Idem, Gleu Case; vice-president. Fred I the men under Dean F. D. Farrell and was placed In the center of the stage 




Wampus Cat* and Girls Ijoyalty 
League Send Letter to All Organ- 
isations— K Fraternity 

F. Lampion; secretary -treasurer, O. 
8. Davis; librarian, Charles Cloud; 
director, William Lindqulst. 

"Competition was unusually keen 
for places lu the club this year", Mr. 
Lindqulst said, "and so many good 
voices tried out that It was very 
difficult to decide on the members." 

Few definite plans for the year 
have been worked out as yet, but 
the men are now working on a pro- 

Ihe women under Dean Mary Pierce 
Van Ztle. The men will visit the 
farm, division of agriculture and the 'shown by a small football 

Saturday at Annual Aggie- <fiiy- 

Imnk Claaslr 

Henry Wallace, United Slates sec- 
retary of agriculture, will speak In 
This was marked off so that when ,he Kansas Slate Agricultural college 
the reports were given the plays were I auditorium at 10 o'clock in the morn 

Ing, October 26. Mr. Wallace will 

division of engineering. The women | Aggie Rami Plays Between Quarters i K ° ' rom nere to Junction City, where 

will visit the department of music. , 
Ihe depart ment of home economics | 
and the physical education depart - 

Cheering, and music hy the Aggie 
ha nil kept the interest from lagging 
between quarters nnd halves. At all 

be Is to speak ai 1 :30 on the same 
date. The cabinet member has only 
a few speaking dates In Kansas, and 


Plans are being made hy the mili- 
tary science department and Ihe 
women's physical education depart- 

gram to be presented later iu the I ment to give an exhibition on ^{^^ „i ^nmhi'tor^mi'vim^n- burn ti'lO o'clock in The morning 
semester. Rehearsals will be held i green. Music will be furnished by 
regularly on Thursday at 7:30, and the band. 

j other limes there was no need for 
"keeping up pep and interest' 1 . 

(Groans when the Angles lost, cheers 
when ■ yard was gained, and all 

Manhattan is fortunate In securing 
one of them. 

W. Y. Morgan, republican candi- 
date for governor, will speak at rie 


Because of a misunderstanding be- 
tween the K fraternity, the Wampus 
Cats, and the Girl's Loyalty League, 
the K fraternity announced a prize 
for the best decorated house, Home- 
coming day. Later the organizations 
got together and tbe K fraternity 
withdrew its offer and turned tbe 
contest over to the pep groups. 

The cup which Is being offered Ib 
one of the finest that has ever been 
given in the college. It is being 
made according to tbe design worked 
out by tbe popsters and probably will 
not be on display before the presen- 
(' Tbe idea in decorating Is to use 
\the colors of tbe borne team and 
the visiting team, emphasizing tbe 
"Welcome" spirit rather than the 
spirit of enmity. The decorations 
must be equally effective by night 
and by day as they are to be judgod 
both times. 

Tbe following Is the letter sent 
out to all organized houses. 
To all organized houses: 

The Glrls's Loyalty League, in con- 
Junction with tbe Wampus Cats will 
present a prize of a silver loving 
cup to the fraternity, sorority or or- 
ganised house which decorates its 
front porch or lawn In the most clev- 
er, original and appropriate manner 
on Homecoming day. The prise Is to 
be kept permanently when the organ 
lxatlon has won ii for three years. 
The following are the rules of tbe 
cob teat: 

1. AH organizations planning to 
enter, send names and addresses to 
Pox 314 by Thursday noon Oct. 26. 

X. AH decorations are to be on 
house and laws of competing organ- 

i. Judging to be based upon or- 
iginality, cleverness of arrangement, 
application to tbe day and general ef- 

4. Judging will be done between 
day afternoon at 4 o'clock, Octo- 

In addition to this special rehearsals i 

will be called from time to time. j VETERINARY DIVISION GETS OUT) • 

The personnel of the club Is as! \kwhPAPKR for GRADUATES I leaves 
follows: First tenor — D. M. Dlefen- 
dorf, A. A. Goeriug, II A. Goerlng, 
; F. H. Shirk, and .1. E. Thackery; ; Mil Gaftts Are Sent Free of 

'. second tenor— J. P. Clark. Wm. i <"hsrge . 

i_ ..... .,..,._.' 1 1"" parties will la- continued, It 

Evans. 1*. M. McClelland. F. A. The first edition of the K. S. A. has baft u.unce.l. Uv the time of 

Swansnn, and Harry R. Wilson: , c. Veterinary News is being mailed ji|,,. Missouri ga 

first bass — Glen Case. George Buck- j ()l n l(> „ii u himni vets. The paper 


i W. H. Flamin. H. P. Gaston. W. A. Kansas City Veterinary .ollege be- 1 „„ ,haso wn „ were' on the verge of ' fnr " nln " lor " where she Is attending 
| Johnson; second bass— G, S. Davis, cause the records of that Institution : u nervous breakdown hi the end of ' " iftniil convention of the Worn 

was even more noticeable than at a ■"• October 28. After his talk at 
game. Those that attended the party ; Cleburne, Mr. Morgan will come to 
said that they were never so excited, I Manhattan where be will be a guest 

| at the annual football classic between 

I ■-- you right in the wrong place; tbe Aggies and the Jayhawks, the two 

only difference is thai you know j largest state Institutions of learning. 
Swede Axllne and the rest of tbe I He will motor to Randolph immed- 
AggtM and ymi don't know Dick." w t e i, «f, er lne Mme ,„ fm B Mp< , Bk 

Ing engagement there at ft p m. 

line arrangements will 
tie made so that I here will tie less! Kslher Russell, who sllendvd 
G. C. Charles, Chas. H. Cloud. | B ulso being mailed to the defunct | (tine bet ween the reports of the plays, ' school here last year, lefi last week 

,1 nervous breakdown hi the end of 
have been transferred to K. S. A. C. Hie first party will be abb' to attend •*'• Fnflgii Missionary society 


Fred F. l^ampton, L. H. Means, Jes 

se E. Smith, and Bruce Whitney. ; a total of 2.00« copies will be mailed. I the second wit bout fear 

lit Ib planned to issue this paper' 

Royal Purple AKSesarnentN Due quarterly and a copy will be sent. 

Tbe Royal Purple window will be free of charge, to nil the alumni 

open Wednesday morning. October ' previously mentioned. 

25, at ft o'clock In order to receive j The K. 8. A. ('. Veterinary News 

senior assessments. This assess- ' consists of several pages or material 

ment was set at $15 by that will prove of special Interns! 

i the senior class at its meet- | to the veis who have graduated from 

; Ing October 

From then she will go to New York 
and lake the boat for Vera Crust, Hs*> 

I ni. She is going lo teach In a mis- 

WTATE TEACHERS' MEETING *'"" "' ,l " ' ''"' K ' rlM '" M,1 " r " """! right end 

Fight tag against men at least 30 
pounds heavier and continually op- 
posed In fresh battlers the clawing 
Aggie Wildcats rough! the Oklahoma 
8oo iters to a 7 lo 7 tie on Boyd field 
Saturday afternoon. 

Olll weigh Aggies 30 Pounds 
The huge Sooner line towered over 
Ihe Wildcat line at least HO pounds 
man for man and the three center 
men weighed 230 each. Tbe Sooner 
backfluld weighed over 30 pounds 
to the man more than their oppon- 
ents. Not only did the Oklahomans 
outweigh the Wildcats but I hey had 
a supply of fresh men that they 
were continually substituting and 
these subs did nut decrease the Soon- 
er avoirdupois. 

Five more of the Aggies were sent 
lo the hospital squad as a result of 
the fray. Axllne and Stark were 
carried from Ihe field. Axllne at the 
end or ihe first balf and Stark in 
the early part or the third quarter. 
Hut I on. Sears, Btath, and Kobrlng 
are suffering with minor injuries. 
Ilraudtey played tbe tasl half of ihe 
game without knowing bis name .•>nd 
is still unaware of what happened 
during tbe last balf; Schlndler was 
forced out of the game in Ihe third 
quarter because of Injuries.. 

Oklahoma won the toss and Bow- 
les kicked off to Htark on tbe Aggie 
2 yard line, hut Stark ran it back 
to the 23 yard line. Axllne then 
pun'cd to Johnson on bis 4fl yard 
line where he was downed, llristow 
made five thrnugh center. Booners 
lost five yards for being off side. 
Ham inert made three through guard. 
Morrison punted lo Swaru who re- 
turned It ]e yards to bis 30 yard 
line, Axllne skirted right end for 
four, Stnrk made three through right 
tackle, anil Axllne made II firsl and 
10 when lie went around right end 
for 4 more Stark again weal thnnmh 
light tackle Tor six. a pass Stark lo 
BsbtiBg failed, but the next attempt 
net led 17 yards A pasa Swarlf 
to Setirlug railed twice, Stark failed 
In gain through the line and lha 
Aggies drew five yards for offside. 
Stark passed to Axllne on Ihe Sooner 
2(1 yard Hue. Slark made five off 
I left luckle and Axllne five around 

Mi-einiK at '■'••iii-kit. I Iiik hfiiHim, Hiijs, 
and Pittsburg 

10. The price of the < this Institution. 
: Royal Purple In Included In the fllijthal Is now going on In the school, her It, 20, and 21 at Topeka 

as well as the photographer's Tee and besides many Items telling or the 

, space In the senior aectlon. It Is es- ! work of the alumni in their profes- 
! senllal that the seniors take advan- slou. It also coutaiiia a list of the 
'lage of this opportunity to pay their' 1H22 veterinary alumni along with 
, lines and to get pictures taken as {their addresses and occupations, 
i there Is a limited amount of time I 

allowed for each class. 

The senior section this year will ! mM *''«'«■* •« I'KKSIDENT OF 

1 ibis winter 

Miss Rowena I .ark ridge of Wnke- 

field, visited her sister Miss Velma 

Ixickridge, last week during Teach - 

The annual convention of the State j ers' meeting vacation. 

ea, !,.,„■ assoelntlon was held (Mo- I M|M Margar(;t P1< . k( . M| M)wH Cur . 

p,t,H - ' lis Walls, Miss Edith Holslnger, and 
,avN -|Mls* Vallle Maupln spent Ihe week 
end In Kansas City, Mo. 

Robert Woltilek nt the (lass uf '22 

i writes that he will be here for the 

iiir llomci-omliig game and that 

! many others where he Is wilt alsu lie 


be entirely different from anything 
ever used before, Tbe Individual 
pictures instead of being mounted on 
,a pane] at the side of the page, will 
! run horizontally across the top. Tbe 
j Individual write tips will be run he- 
1 low the pictures on a specially de- 
signed tint block. The pictures will 
'not be run in tbe usual oval shapes 
, but will be engraved in a new deslsn 
that Is being prepared expressly for 
the Royal Purple, 

V. FRESHMAN i mi mission 


Harold Jeffrey of the engineering 

, division, accompanied the football 

| squad to Norman, He went from 

there to Oklahoma City for a brief 

visit wltb his parents at that place 

.before returning to Manhattan. 

Dr. John W. Van VI let. K. d. 
A. C. '22. has purchased a veterinary 
practice In Elkton, S. D., where he 
will be permanently located. 

The new McCalls Patterns at the 
8. 8. Prentice Dry Goods company, 

i >i uiini/.ii ion Prepare* lu Tak 
Its Work on Campus 

The officers ofthe freshman com- 
mission have been elected as fol- 
lows: president, Ralph Blackledge: 
vice president, Leslie Evans; sec re- 1 
tary and treasurer, Lyle Read. 

Tbe commission Is expecting to as- 
sume its part of tbe work con- 
nected with the Older Boy's confer- 
ence which is to be held here the 
first three days of December, at 
which time there will be about a 
thousand high school boys here from 
all over the state. This conference 
offers the Y, M C. A. a big opportun- 
ity for service to tbe state as a whole 
as well as a cbance to boost for this 
school. Every member of the organ- 
isation wit) be expected to push for 
this conference and make tbe dele- 
gates feel that this school Is Inter- 
ested in 

™""' I. V. Ifes, 

^'riglcr, hoir 
. |„ es, P. P. B 

burg, Huti liltisnn, and Fort 
Several members of I lie college fac- 
ulty spokelat Mm- meetings. 

At Topeka. Ilr J. t '. I'eteiMin 
spoke on "Psychology as Related to 
Vocational Guidance, "• President W. 
M. ,1a rd Ine spoke on ngrlculture. 
Prof. H, W. Ilavls. on English, Prof, 
hlsiosy. Miss Nina B. 
ome economics in the grail- 
, Bratnard, on "Psy etiology | 
in Relation to Vocational Guidance,", 
and It W. Alma ii also spoke. Dean j 
E. L. 1 1 oil on gave two addresaes. 

I'm i Aramlnta Holman, head of | 
jibe department of applied art. spoke 
at the Hutchinson ronventlon. 

At Fort Hsys, IX-an Holton talked 
on the rural school, and Profsesor 
Martha Pittman talked on hot lunch- 
es In rural schools. 

Dr. Mary Herman, Miss Margaret 
Edwards, and Professor C, V. Will- 
iams were also speakers at Ihe con- 


Hy Margaret Itsasoner, Box 3 

Aggies Meet FooGwll Team 
Sunday afternoon when the Aggie 
Wildcats returned front Soonerland 
they were welcomed by S00 Aggies 
who sang and cheered tbem. aa they 
returned to their lair The band was 

also there and added pep and enthus- 
them and what (hey are lasm to the occasion. Shorty Corby 

| led tbe cheering. 

Tuesday, October SM 
i Spanish cluh meeting lu A74 — 4 

Junior class meeting In C26— 5 

o'clock . 
Klod and Kernel Kttiti meeting, Ag 

H3 — 5 o'clock. 
Y. M. C. A. cabinet meeting— T M. 
C. A. building— 7 o'clock, 
Tharsday, October 26 
Student assembly — 10:1 6. 
I Veapers— 4 o'clock. 

Friday, October 27 
Pep meeting at auditorium — 7:30. 

Saturday, October M 
Homecoming game — 2:30. 

Sunday, October 2B- % 

Faculty recital by music department 
—4 o'clock. 

Hturk then slid ofr I - ■ r ■ 
luckle for the touchdown. Sebritig 
kicked goal. 

Axllne Gnts First In inn 

lluwles kicked to Stark on iho 
Aggie 20 yard line and Stark re- 
turned It to the 3H yard marker. 
Tim Aggies were penalised 15 for 
holding. With the bull on the Aggie 
11 yard line Axllne covered a bad 
puss from Hut I on a nil tnude five 
lb rough Ihe line, tin the next Ax- 
llne was thrown by Matties for a 
flvi* yard loss and his first Injury . 
Axllne punted to J/Otataog on the- 
Hnoner 4" yard line. Johnson re- 
turned It four. Soonera lost five 
rer being over-anxious A pass andT 
a triple pass failed as did a third: 
aiieMipi, Morrison punted ■till)— I 
tbe Aggie goal line Sears railed to 
gain. The Aggies drew a five yard 
penalty, Axllne punted to Johnson 
on the Aggie 40 yard line. Johnson 
was unable to return. Brlstow and 
Morrison made three yards through 
'he line and a five yard pass Morri- 
son lo Johnson left two to go. 
Morrison kicked over the goal line. 
Sears made four over the line. Ax- 
llne made five around end. then 
kicked to Johnson. Hammert niaoV 
seven, Morrison one, and Brlstow (wo 
for a first down. Webber threw 
llristow for a yard loes and Hammert 
gained four yards in two tries at the 
line. Morrison punted outside on 
tbe Angle iG yard line. stark 
made four off lackle and three more 
through center. The quarter ended 
with the ball on the Wildcat IX 

Cviu-luded on pag* two) 




The Student Newspaper of tb* Kumi Bute Agricultural Collate. 
Published Every Tuesday and Friday or the College Year. 
Entered at tbe Poatoffle* of Ken batten for traoamtaaioa turoui b the 
■wile as second class matter. * 

Address all communications retarding stories, etc.. to the editor of 
Ik* Collegian and all letters in retard to sd Terming and subscript loo 

rates to the business manager. _______^ 

, C. R. Smith 

R. C. Nichols 


Bulla M* Uaaager. 

Office Phone 1414 


Associate Editor 
Aselslant Editor . 

Sport _ 


Alan Dalley 

Josephine Hemphill 

Paul Vohs 

Lillian O'Brien 

Feature* .. -— »» rold Hobbi 

Exchangee • --- Margaret Ploughe 

Five beet reporters: Helen Van Gilder. Hilda Froat. K. M. Wllaon, Harry 
Monroe, and Bill Batdorf. 3*1 


The brand of football played by the Aggies at Norman last 
Saturday was a brand of football of which any college anywhere 
might be proud. It was all fight from beginning to end. 


As the enlightening Influence of things artistic creeps west- 
ward the arts at K. a, A. C. appear to be gradually coming Into 
their own. 

Fortunately for the Bake of real accomplishment the day is 
passing when the word "arts" suggested nothing more to most 
sons of tbe west than Howard Chandler Christy, or the Interna- 
tional Correspondence School of Cartooning, or, in very rare in- 
stances, Mlchaelangelo. 

We are slowly beginning to realize that a speaking acquaint- 
ance with the works and the masters of literature, and music, and 
drama, and painting is neither highbrow, nor eccentric, nor ef- 
feminate, but is essential to a fuller understanding of ourselves, 
our associates, and the universe at large; that we are much more 
enlightened and valuable citlzenB for it. and that it makeB for a 
never ending source of enjoyment and pleasure for us as individ- 

The authority on bogs, or the student of the principles of 
combustion and heat radiation has. heretofore, known absolutely 
nothing about the liberal arts, and, because of his ignorance, has 
Immediately dumped all such things into what he complacently 
considers the damning category of "this new stuff," or "that new- 
fangled dope." 

Slowly, very, very slowly; but. in many caast, very very sure- 
ly, such people are emerging from the dark ages of Indifference 
and listless Ignorance and beginning to appreciate the benefits of 
a liberal knowledge. 

The movement which is making such a knowledge more and 
more possible here began with the development of the now effici- 
ent and extensive music department. Through the muBlc depart- 
ment such artists as Salzedo, Van Gordon, and Mfddleton are 
brought here, and the exhibition of the work of such painters as 
Sandzen is made possible. The liberal movement spread rapidly 
until it has now enveloped every department. The instructors 
have caught the spirit, and they are constantly doing everything 
In their power to Interest the students In all things liberal. Be- 
cause of this Interest, real writers and real speakers find It worth 
their while to come here; and each time they speak to a larger 

By means of such associations a mental burgeoning the K. S. 
A. C. curriculum could not develop Is made possible. Indiffer- 
ence Ib being changed to Interest and cooperation ; mere curiosity 
to actual and constructive work. Now the students themselves 
have been awakened ; now a new era for K. S. A. C. comes Into 

Again Oklahoma 

Br brine: R. K. Mamh 

Stalh. , , „ B.T Bowles 

ftatilmjlrr. ... R.O. . . Edmonson <c> 

Ifutlom C Shawver 

i I nil n roi UO Thompson 

MtonolM ' I*. T White 

Wi-tibtr UE. Hathes 

Swam 'J Johnson 

All in* ft H Hammert 

Stark UK. Brlstow 

Scars F Morrison 

HuljMlKuMons: Oklahoma — IVnlek 

Tor Howies. St, rutiw K> r «"or Boat right, 
Volt* I for Johnson, Johnson for Vognl. 
fjrnham for liammerl. Marsh for Stern- 
ii. i ►;. r. Howies for I'enlck, Hammert 
for Urn hum Jnrkn«n for Brtslow. 
Siruuvelle lor Johnson, Brlstow for 
Jackson, Vogel for Strouvells. Angles: 
Mu mi for Webber, Lasweli for Behind- 
ler, Webber for Munn. Brandley for 
Axllne, Brown for Stark. Clements for 
Sears. First downs Agglaa 11, Okla- 
homa \" , yards from scrimmage. Agates 
l*fl. Oklahoma 1I<; yards lost uy pen- 
alties. Aggies IT yards, Oklahoma 15 

Olfl rials — Ed. Cochrane. Kelamaioo. 
referee; H. W. Ilarglss. Emporia Nor- 
ma 1. umpire: Dr. H. H. Cloudroan, 
ttowdoln, head linesman. 

t Mr. Dewey Huston, Tormer stu- 
dent uf K 8. A. C. spent the week 
end with relatives and friends. He 
returned lo I^banon Sunday eve- 

l.oi" Clark. Sarrab Redman. Lu- 
cille Heck, and Mary lirudock were 
wenk end guests at the Fnlrchild 


President W. M. .Sardine will ad- 
linens the Rotary club of Kanaas City 
at noon today. He will discuss I he 
prohlemK of agriculture. 

"Get the Habit" 

of going to 


Music Shop 

Music Supplies of every 

kind for students and 




Entertainment* that are dietinctive, creative, refined 

Last Times Today 

William dm Mile** 

with Jack Holt and 
Agnee Ayr* 

"Bought and Paid 




from thm groat toga 

Wednesday and Thursday 

"The Man From Home" 

Melodramatic Fare* Comedy 

with James Kirkwood 

A love drama a* warm «u th* Italian »kit$ 
undmr which it warn filmed 

Schedule -3:00, 7:30, 9:00. Prices: Mats. 19-22c. Evening 10-33c 

When You Eat 

Your evening meal come down town to the 


Manhattan 's finest Cafe 
Our Sunday meals arc real feeds- A trial is all we aik 

$575 Meal Ticket for $5.00 


Owing lo iln limited upm-v In III In 
buttle mill I lie iiuimuitl length of tbe 

(ill u in n we |.i i (in i .'il for I hl- 
llme. He li.n i iii.i^iiiiiiiiiiiiii-lt iiiii- 
•■eiited to Hltliliolil llie mull rial un- 

itl l'i iihu '•> Hiuiii' Iiu IhMiie. I ii ill 

then, hi- auk JfMI, |i1r>ii«<- Hold your 
rolleelUe lirealli. 



U'oiictMiti'il from pnge one) 

yiird line. 

Hturk VMM I'lB.e Kick 
A Kline mude it firm and ten at 
the heglniiliiK of the seeimd uuurter. 
Hlkik mmie five In two trial* ut 
tnrkte. A peea, Swum to SohrliiK 
tniidi" nine, \ at.irk to SHirlng pgej 
made II more. Two attempted 
MJBM tu I led. Axllne was uittilu In- 
jured. Another ims. (ulleil Siurk 
i ilea .1 Bigot kick from ihn Sumter 
36 yard line Itut it wax wide. 

Murrlmin |umtH to Swum whu re- 
lumed 13 yurd*. Tile AgKles iikuIii 
drew 15 for holding. Stark and Ai- 
llne then carried the ball tn the 
Sooner 10 yard line in a aeries of 
spectacular nlnys. Stark iiented to 
Sabring over the goat Hue but ihe 
hull wee brought bai-k because Surk 
waa not five yard* back of the line. 
An attempted paee on fourth down 
loet tbe ball to Oklahoma and Mor- 
rison punted out on the Aggie S6 
yard line. Asllno made is around 
right end and was again Injured. 
Stark went around left end for eight 
and Aillne and Sears failed to gain. 
Stark tried a place kick but an Ag- 
gie player was In the way and Okla- 
homa had the ball on her S3 yard 

Brand ley Keplacew Axllne 

Oklahoma worked the ball to the 
Aggie 10 yard line and loet the ball 
on downs. Axllne received his last 
injury In the game and was carried 
from the field. Brandley took bis 
place and Munn replaced Webber. 
Tbe half ended with the ball in the 
Aggies' possession on their own IS 
yard line. 

The second half opened with Se- 
brlng kicking to Johnson who re- 

turned to his .12' yard line. Morri- 
son made IS around end i.:i*1 imntnd. 
Sturk whh Injured on I be nexl play 
.in il wu« replaced by llrown. Then 
1.1 in ml ley ii nd Morrison en me togeth- 
er nnd Morrison left I tie game ami 
llriiiulle.v became euckon. Seurx wn* 
nil In from lienrTMC the hrtint of the 
drfeiiHu u ud Drown wmt the only nne 
who I'ould ill i iv the ball. Drown, a I 
i hough he wag playing hlB first big 
gmne performed creditably after the 
first few minutes. Three timet) tbe 
Sooner « worked the ball down lo 
within the Aggie 15 yurd line hut 
ttie VVIldi-atH dug III and obtained 
the ball on downs. The tiunrler 
muled wllh the hall on tbe Aggie four 
yard line. 

1 1. 1 1 n i n i -vi Carrie* Itull Over 
Willi only two yards to go fur v 
in-' and 10 Drlstow could make only 
one uiul the Agglen pnnteil. Four 
in in ni es from I lie end of the game 
lite Aggies had the bull on tin iv 4 

yurd line und a pass. Drown to Se- 
liring was Intercepted by Strouvelle. 
A puss to Dristow was good tor 1&. 
I in in men made fi through Ihe line 
und a Drlstow to Strouvelle pase 
netted \'i more. Hammert then 
skirled end for the counter and 
Uowlea kicked the extra point. The 
game ended with Ihe ball In the Ag- 
gies' possession on their own four 
yard line. 
The lineup: 

This is you— at college 

SEEKING asj'mholiofijrurcto represent Knowl- 
edge, let ns turn avvity from the muses of 
antiquity nnd the l>e-capi>ed and be-gmvned 
youth of our own day. 

How about tlu* i'ootliall Player Ta-kl'nur a 
Dummy! Isn't lie typical of everything you do 
in llitse four years? 

You ure the Football Player. The dummy is 
every knotty problem you t-ickle, every effort 
to earn your way through, every examination, 
every campus activity. 

Tackle the dummy hard, and you'll be ready 
lor even bigger tests in the game of business or 
professional life. 

Do not say about this symbol, "How clever", 
and let it go at that. It is worth nothing unless 
it reminds you to get the spirit of the Tackier 
into your work. 

l!y his eurnestness he seems to feel the thrill 
oi" combat. With set jaws and muscles tense he 
plunges at the dummy. For him it is alive, and 
the practice is a means to win the game. 

1 f you intend to help score touchdowns after 
college, here is a man to measure up to. 

'estern Electric Company 

8km IS69 mciers and diitribuun if tUitrital tqutpnunt 


& >?* 




Our modern equipraeel aad skillful 
exeatnetioa la every detail swore* 
ear yslroai flasset especially edapt- 
ed le their individual rieioa. 


task service 4eeervee year 


The Optometrist 
(Mm at Aeksea't Jewelry Store 

Olson's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

High grade material 
and workmanship 

107 N. 4lh 

12284 Moro 


and Drive it youraclf 

Auto Repair Shop 

Phonr 247 Mease #>Aene 43* 


212 So. 3rd. St. 

»— - 

Ice Cream 

is better 

Call 142 

Let u* Till your order* for fency 

bricks, ice creami, 

•hcrbeti, ices, etc. 

Party and danem ardwrt 
•or tptoolty 

ChappelPi Creamery 

Phonm 142 

II* N. 4th 


Tire (rise e«M tfc* 

wk mm (veatr sai 

•callr. tad add lo tear 

•oinfort ind fttctomol W.Z-T-GM1T- 

■cti&n- Tbe ftncT ii tht vafnu uaoai rowBi 
m mho want tar hen. fe* ts 11. werr* 
in*, ia •;■■!<• f >b aad th* B. Z. J Gii*>| 

aad Ike E. /. Sport GirUr. 

Mad. mMt br Tfc. Taw P. TatWr 
Co.. Brideaecat. Cam. 

Sold every* lis re far bsberdstber* 
oaterlns t" eollere student trade 


10ft So. 4th Street 

Reat Service 

Quality Food 

G*t«». trial 

■al^k- .■• 



^^ " 




WtdiKMU}', October 23 
Members of banker*' convention 
guests of college at luncheon at bar- 

At the regular meeting of Kappa 
Pbl Thursday evening, October 19, In 
home economics hall, Initiation ser- 
vices were held for the following 
girls : Kat her Ine Russell, Helen North- 
up, Grace Long, Grace Justin, T helm a 
Smith, Inga Ross, Lois Richardson, 
Jennie Horner, Gertrude Gates, and 
Margaret Brenner. At the next meet- 
ing, November 2, pledge services will 
be held for new girls who wish to 
become members. 

To banco entertained with a dance 
at Harrison's hall Saturday evening. 
October 21. Rex Maupln's orchestra 
furnished the music. Prof. O. H. 
Burns chaperoned. 

The Sigma Alpha Rpstlon pledges 
entertained the members Friday eve- 
ning. October 20, at the chapter 
house. Following the entertainment 
a line party was given at the Ware- 
ham theater. 

The students of the vocational 
school held the second mixer of the 
season In recreation center on Sat- 
urday evening, October 21. An In- 
teresting program was followed 
by dancing and refreshments. 

Week end guests at the Delta Zets 
house were: Miss Winifred West of 
Kinsley, Miss Leona Hoag of Man- 
Halo, Miss Gertrude Ramsey of En- 
terprise, Mrs. Evalene Kramer Sul- 
livan of Fort Riley, and Miss Viola 
Brainerd of Poala. 

Paul McConnell and D. C. Ander- 
son entertained the Pi Kappa Delta 
fraternity at the Elkhart dub Thurs- 
day evening. 

Miss Jessie Leumtuin of Newton, 
Miss Phyllis Burt of Maple Hill, and 
Miss Norlne Weddle of 8a Una were 
week end guests at tti.- Kappa Kappa 
Oamma house. 

The Elkhart club had as dinner 
guests Sunday, October 22, Wolber 
Senmlnger, Walton Johnson. Ira 
Lewis, Miss Mossman, Miss Bernice 
Johnson, and Miss Grace Johnson. 

Dr. and Mrs. A. a. Holts enter- 
tained the Y. M. C.A. cabinet at a 
buffet supper Sunday evening, Oc- 
tober 22. 

Miss Jean Moore spent the week 
end at the Pi Beta Phi house. 

Mlas Irma Nevin, '28, who Is teach- 
ing at Kinsley, was In Manhattan 
Thursday, and was a dinner guest 
sf the Kappa Delta house. Sbe was 
on her way to the Teachers' conven- 
tion at Topeka. 

Mr. and Mis. H. H. Haymaker 
were dinner guests Sunday at the PI 
Beta i*hi bouse. 

Dinner guests at the Topeka club 
Thursday evening, October 19, were 
Minnie Moore. Mabel Vincent, Helen 
Rabe. Ruth Bach el tier, and Herald fend at Watervllle 

Miss Racbael Mark well from Olen 
Elder was a week end gueat at the 
Klix club. 

Dinner guests at the Triangular 
house Sunday, October 22, were Mrs. 
John Probst of Arkansas City, Mrs, 
Spalding of Wichita, and Mr. Virgil 

Mr. William Bludgett and Mr. Call- 
ner of Topeka were Sunday guests at 
the Delta Zeta house. 

Dinner guests at the Fair-child 
club Sunday, October 22. were Ha- 
zel Blair, Helen Blair, and Helen 

Joalah Williams of Clay Center, 
was a week end guest ai the Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon house. 

Paul Tharp of Wellington, was a 
week end guest at the Delta Tail Del- 
ta house. 

Miss Bethel Barrett spent the 
week end at the Detta Delta Delta 

Miss Etta Conroy was a week end 
guest at the Delta Delta Delta 

Miss Ethel McConnell, who was a 
student here last year, and who is 
now teaching at Russell, spent the 
week end with friends here. 

Miss Belle Hagans. '22, who is 
teaching mathematics in the rural 
high school at Winchester, spent the 
week end with her parents, Mr. and 
and Mrs, A. T. Hagans. 

Miss Christine Cool. '21, spent the 
week end with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. C. F. Cool. Miss Cool teaches 
English in the Wetmore high school. 

Miss Mabel Rlettel spent the week 

Several of last sprlng'B graduates 
who are teaching this year were in 
Manhattan for the week end. Among 
them were Belle Hagans, | who la at 
Winchester, Meryl Thorn burg, from 
Riley. Anna Best, from Atwood, J. 
D. Cunningham, from Circleville, 
and C. M. Wlllhoite. from Mcpher- 

Mildred Pound spent the week 
end at Topeka. 


Lady Beautiful 

Over College Bookitorc ■ Room 6 

We feature Marceting 

Hair Goods 

E. Burnham Toilet 


rboM IU7 IMS AastTMn 

For Rent: Furnished bungalow, 
during November, December, and 
January. Phone 122. 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

Eye Glasses Exclusively 

B L. W.lf ..! 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Douglas. Miss 
Marian Welch, and Miss Genevieve 
.Mutt were dinner guests Sunday at 
the Pbl Delta Theta house. 


Line— Taxi and 



Dependable, Courteous, 
Careful Drivers 

Some Things 

For Your Party 

New Line of 

Place Cards 
Tally Cards 
Decorated Nut Cups 
Candles, round and square 

The College Book Store 

(We carry Dennison Crepe Paper) 

ii ifu )i n ii nimi i »i*mt i um » 

I WilHWIIWW I M I iil ll l l lll 


Smttl 1V*» 


All week we will have a good supply of Fresh Flowen 
MANHATTAN FLORAL CO., Successors to 

-The Martini 
FlowHifcop it Urt.nhou.,- mo Q,t Plowcra sad PUaii tor All Occuio<i> 

Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 









407 Poynti 

0»>»j.[« W«rtk»m Tkftt* 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Always the Best 


A complete line of Hallowe'en decorations, 

place cards, favors, dance orders, paper 

hats, masks and novelties. 

Large, white, fluffy marsh ma Hows, 20c lb. 

Duckwall-Wagaman Co. 

Be 'Heady ajj Call — U*. "Km — litfc, U lag U't Utfc** 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 


Lmavm Kodak work today -got it tomorrow 

Quick Service 
Lowest Prices 

Eastman Kodaks 
Films and Supplies 

Teel Wt sake pttftraiti, do talugiai toi oe»y wet* 
alto all kialt e( a»vehy Fotos 

An Invitation 

to come in and inspect our 
showing of clothing and 
furnishings. Kuppenheim- 
er suits and overcoats will 
please you in style, fit and 

Geo. R. Knostman 

Marshall Buildiaf 

mtmitmmii i ni i i i im i mHHi i wiBnn i ntnnmumtiaim i 

Going to Decorate for 
the Home Coming? 

Nothing easier to work with than 
Dennison 's Crepe Paper. We 
have a full stock in 27 shades— 

Win That Cup 

by using Aggie and K. U. Colors 
as well as- your own. 

27 colors to choose from! 

Brewer's Book Store 

Phone 40 

The Clothes 

we clean, press or repair speak 
for themselves 




Cleaning and Dye Works 

1110 More 

Phone 299 

iii mu i inoim i i iii mi i iituiuniium i iiiu iii iii ii i ii nmnm i m i w niw 


People Uae 




IW niWU I l l H I I III I I I I I III Httlll llll lll ll l l l l Blia BWBaB 

College Tailor Shop 



Largest, Best 


1202 Moro 


i iiii i iiiiii H iiiiaa>«a»icww imiin i iiii i iiwi i ii i nri»irtnii < » i u i i ii Miii mBmaH 

MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 
Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

We carry a complete line of Diamonds, 

Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Novelty Goods, 
Silverware, China and Cm Glass 

m i n i n nm i m swtaai 


i ii i timmi i rmuummnini 


Everything for the Radio 


406 Feyati 

Watch Oar Window 



MI'OKTMA.VHttll- VH. .HVIMttK Trie* lo llcllttli- 
burn Urldsfers 

The following Item, under the 
beedlnn "Same Old Hi tiff", wan clip- 
ped from Ihe Topeka Histe Journal, 
October 20. 1022: 

Thin la about the 20th year thai 
K. V. haa sent out advance stories 
previous to the an nun I Washburn- 
JC. V. Toot hall game to tlM Affect that 
'the aecond team would siart against 
the Icbabods.' 

Yet In these 2d years Washburn 
ban humbled Kansas several timet, 
and many other times ihere bus been 
don in in the K. (). camp aa to the 
out ro mi' of the contest. 

According to the "dope'" thlH year. 
K. V, will defeat Washburn. Thia 
•ipechit Ion. however, does not war- 
rant the "baby" taetlc* that have 
been renewed annually at huwrrtnee. 
There Is no reason why K. U. nhould 
•end out "second team" talk before 
the content — the mine that means so 
much to thousands nf the followera 
of Ichabod. 

Kanaaa should learn sportnianshlp 
Iran K. a. A. C At Manhattan 
•very thi nit was in readiness for Wash- 
burn two weeks ago. Incidentally 
K. 8, A. C. played Washburn under 
Kansas conference rules and Ichabod 
freshmen were invited to enter the 
game "Bring all you have" waa 
the spirit of the Aggie* — and that is 
what they aald to Washburn At 
Lawrence It Is different 'We will 
adhere strictly to Missouri Vallay 
conference rules," admonished K. U.. 
"Washburn cannot play freshmen. ' 

Tat K. V sends out her second 
team dope. 

"It la poor HpurttHHUShlp. it la 
babyish, and It in n deliberate at- 
tempt to belittle Washburn (or the 
defeats administered by the Ichabod* 
in the past," Or. Robert Stewart, 
Topekn surgeon, and former Wash- 
burn football star, said today. "It 
la not fair to the spectators, either. 
Lot Kanaaa shoot siiuare!" 

to 7 score. Drake showed its real 
strength in the second quarter by 
scorltiK three touchdowns and kick- 
ing one goal. Orebaugh, Bulldog 
quarterback missed two of the goals. 
The first and third quarters were 
wireless. Two more touchdowns 
were made in the filial quarter. Left 
halfback Doelter of Drake was the 
slur of Ihe game, scoring two touch- 
downs, one after a dash of 615 yards 
down Ihe field. Washington's single 
touchdown was (he result of a long 
puss, Tbumser to I ,>-!■-. Schnaus 
kicked the goal for the extra point. 

Ames defeated Grlnnell taut Sat- 
urday In a very close game by the 
score of 7 to 0. 

Ss Culvers lit Defeats Wushhurn 
Kansas university defeated Wash- 
hum In the first game of ihe year at 
Lawrence, Saturday by a 32 lo 3 
•core. Washburn scored first when 
a burst of ground gaining placed the 
ball on the Juyhuwk'K 18 yard line. 
Here the Blue unit White Kiiuad were 
hold so Eulor, WuKhbtirn quarter- 
back drop- kicked a perfect goal. 
Attar this Washburn could only hold 
the Kansans ut times. The intense 
rivalry between Ihe iwo institutions 
waa manifested In the fight of the 
outweighed leiubotl eleven Coach 
Toaburg of Wushhurn placet! his 
•ubatltutesstruteglcnlly and Hit- fight 
of the Washburn line and hack field 
■waa a feature of the game. Half of 
the crowd of 1,616 were Wit «h burn 
rooters. The Inexperience '»' some 
of the Kansas players caused 1 7 pen- 
alties for a loss <if I St yards, slum 
SOD starred for Kansas Tulverslty 
while Barstow, Jamison, Hbarp, and 
Brews) er played brilliant football for 

Dr. N. D. Harwood Is in Scott, 
f'lty at preseni Invest ignllng a dis- 
ease of swine i ha I Is causing rather 
extensive losses In Scott county. Doc- 
tor Harwood la representing the di- 
vision of veterinary medicine. 

Dr William B. Mnldoon of the di- 
vision of veterinary medicine waa In 
Marlon last week Investigating the 
outhreak of a peculiar disease that 
la affecling Ihe cattle in that com- 
munity. Doctor Muldoon was ac- 
companied on ihe trip by several 
seniors taking veterinary work. 

Mr and Mrs. John Coona and 
daughter Elizabeth motored to Kan- 
City. Wedneaday. and brought Miss 
Marie Coons hack with them. Miss 
Coons la director of the high school 
cafeteria In the Kansas City I Kan.) 
high school 

Wanted: Student lo sell Hoover 
Electric Cleaners Apply In person. 
Klpp's Music store. 





Special price* on quantities 

i ThatToaaty 
i Flavor 

j E 8-M- StJBS 

■ ahdffhls caao. That's d» 


1 PopCom 

&» *an tola*, boss* a bag 

I sr canon. No «*k»r mat se 

I «ooJ- aonuirittoua. 



Union Nat. Bank Building 

The heavy Nebraska football team 
smashed their way through Missouri 
lust Saturday »' Lincoln for seven 
touchdowns, 'ihe final score* was 
48 to 0. The Hunkers made 29 first 
downs to the, Tigers' one. 

In i be first part of the game 
Herb DeWtti and Captain Hartley of 
the Nebruskans steadily advanced 
down the field and made the first 
touchdown in the middle of the 
quarter. A few minutes later right 
half-bark Lewellen carried the ball 
for the second touchdown. Nixon in- 
tercepted a Missouri pass and carried 
It over for another touchdown. 

At no time during the game waa 
Missouri In striking distance of the 
Hunkers' goal line. At the end of 
the third quarter Coach Dawaon of 
Nebraska sent in several substitutes 

but the Nebraska advance continued 
just the same as at first. Missouri 
sent in sereral substitutes but they 
were unable to stop the Huekers. 
Al Lincoln. Tiger left half, tried a 
number of short passes all but two 
of which failed. Missouri's take 
backHeld shift failed to gain ground. 
Nebraska outweighed Missouri 10 
pound* to the man. Captain Bunker 
of. the Tigers was on Ihe sidelines for 
the entire game. Coach Dawson of 
Nebraska started Dave Noble, 200 
pound lefi half. In the second quar- 
ter and he mode two touchdowns. 
Fowler. Missouri fullback, waa car- 
ried from Hie field Is the ibird quar- 




I'otttpone Swimming Meet 
The second annua] Intramural 
Swimming meet which was an- 
nounced in Friday's Collegian Tor 
October 21, has been postponed un- 
til Thursday, October 26, at 7:30. 

There will be no reserved sec- 
tion for the Girls' Loyalty league 
at the Homecoming game. All 
members <>i the G, L. L. are to 
come und wear the colors. The of- 
ficial ribbons — 1 1-3 yards long- 
are on sale at the Bungalow store. 
They were ordered especially for 
ihe G. L. L, and if all the girls buy 
they will, receive a discount. All 
girts meet at 7:00 o'clock In the 
girls' gym, Friday evening and at-/ 
tend the pep meeting in a body. A 
section will be held until the G. L. 

I, nillliiS in. 

Today and Tomorrow 

A double feature program that hits 
the bull's eye of entertainment! 

In the Name 

of the Law" 

The picture the whole town is talking about 

On thia tame bill is 

Buster Keaton 

in hi* latest tide tplitter 


Nufsed! We'll be there 



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Everything you need in 
your favorite fabrics. An 
exceptionally large as- 
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—priced right. 


Thursday and Friday 

Showing ahead of it t run in the Newman Theatre, Kansas City 


In by far the beat picture he ever made 


And the beet comedy to have played the Marshall thia tea ton 

Lopino Lane in 


You'll laugh 'till you squeal— If you tea this comedy once you're 
good for another 33 cents to see it again— It 'a a positive howl! 


The Manhmlt takms ptsmsur* in jtraaanrfag- on. •/ tAa ihidhi hot 

John Gilbert 

The atar of Monte Crista in a story of love, adventure, thrills 


* i iwawwttwwiii i iii i i i h i mm 

The Complete Assortment of 

Fall Hats and Caps 

are now on display 
Priced right 


Givin Clothing Co. 


iti aVi- Wins Again 

Drake university football team 

romped over Washington university 

at St. Louis last Saturday, winning 

the second valley game with a 31 

White Line Jitney 

Reliable Service 
Careful Drivers 

We Operate the 
K. S. A. C. But 

No Phone orders 
Cash only 
No deliveries 

Mail Orders 

All mail orders will be 
accepted but will not 
be tilled until Friday 

Cash with order— 
plus pottage 

Don't man the K. U 
Aggie Football faro* 
at Manhattan Satur- 
day, OcVabef 28th. 

Thursday, Friday and Saturday 

October 26, 27 and 28 


L. H. COMBS, Druggist 

3 31 - - -Poyntz Avenue- • -231 

Manhattan, Kantat 




— . ■ , 




NO. 14 





Pep Meet I n(t, Editors' Banquet, and 
The iiijE Game to be the Feat- 
urea of Program — Reserved 
Scut * Sold Out 


Thousands of persons will be here 
A /or Homecoming today and tomorrow. 
Altiiiy of i lu'in who have not \*-?\\ 
back in years have made plans to re- 
turn this year. The combination of 
the new stadium and the fine weath- 
er have all been Instrumental In 
bringing tills record breaking crowd. 
All seals for the Homecoming game 
with Kansas university on Saturday 
were sold out at the beginning of,, 
the week. 

The Main Event 

The first big event of the week ; 
end will be the pep meeting this 
evening, announcement of which ap- 
pears another place In the paper. 
Tomorrow noon the editors of the 
state will be the guests of the ath- 
letic department and the journal- 
iam department at a noonday lunch- 
eon at the college mess ball. Sat- 
urday afternoon the football game 
begins at 2:30. In the evening most 
all organisations on the hill will 
have special programs for their mem- 
bers who return. 

The Homecoming program this 
year Is to be one of the fullest ever 
planned by the organizations on the 
bill. Practically every fraternity, . 
sorority, literary society, and other i 
_, Clubs are preparing some function! 
"■ to entertain alumni and visitors. 
Several honorary fraternities are also ' 
making arrangements for their alum- \ 

Mike Looks for 20,000 

An overflow crowd of old gratis 
and former students is expected at 
each house, and the problem of tak- 
Ing care of them Is becoming in- 1 
creasingly serious. Mike Ahearn in 
an address Tuesday night predicted 
that from 20,000 to 25,000 people ' 
would be in Manhattan for the'game 

The social fraternities have plan- ' 
ned many functions. The list fol- , 
Iowa. Acacia — luncheon at 12:00, ' 
banquet at 6: 00 and formal initia- 
tion In Masonic temple on Friday, 
luncheon at chapter house, party at I 
Elks' hall on Saturday: Alpha Pat — 
house dance Saturday evening; Alpha 
Tau Omega — banquet and special 
initiation services Saturday evening: 
Beta Theta PI — dance at Harrison's 
hall: Kappa Sigma — dance at Rec- 
reatlon center in honor of K. U. j 
chapter; Omega Tau Epsllon — old ', 
fashioned Hallowe'en party at chap- ; 
ter house; Ehl Delta Theta — alumni 
dinner at house and party at Com- ' 
munlty house In honor of K. I*. chap- 1 
ter; Sigma Alpha Epsllon— dan^e at 
Recreation center Friday evening: : 
jt Phi Kappa — smoker and "bull test" 
* at ehapter house Saturday evening: 
Sigma Phi Epsllon — house dance; 
Sigma Nu — annual Crum dunce at 
Harrison's hall on Friday evening 
and a cafeteria luncheon al Ltnfeood 
hotel and banquet at chapter house 
on Saturday; Pi Kappa Alpha — 
Homecoming dance at -- Elks Hail 
Friday evening; Delta Tau Delta — 
smoker on Saturday evening; Farm 
Ho u si; — house dance Friday evening 
and alumni banquet Saturday eve- 
ning; Phi Delta Tau — banquet Sat- 
urday evening. 

Sororities Prepare for Guests 

The sororities are not on the 
whole planning any special social 
functions. AH of them are making 
arrangements for entertaining visit- 
ing alumni and friends. 

The Triangular and Elkhart clubs 
are giving house dances Saturday 
evening; tbe O. E. S. club a dinner 
foY alumni: and the other clubs are 
not making any aoeclal plans. " 

On Saturday evening the Euro- 
delpbfan and Webster literary soc- 
totlea have their annual banquet 
at C o'clock at the Presbyterian 
etturch; tbe Brownings and A then- I 
tans have a joint meeting and open ; 
house where the newly-weda will 
iferve refreshments; tbe Alpha Betas 


' < OXTEST ON ami: AH\ RBI BR. 
GINH AT 2:80 


Ax line, I in rton. ii ml Butcher Will 
Probably Hit on Sidelines Be- 
cause or Injur!.-- — University 
Team Strong 

Tomorrow la the Homecoming day 
of all the old Aggie grads and form- 
: or students und among other attrac- 
! tlons provided for their eutertaln- 
| mi'iii Is the annual university-college 
i ton i hull game M Ahearn Meld at 
i 2:30. 

'Twill Bit a. Fight 
The college boys are not In the 
| best of condition for the fray but 
whether they are whole or only Id 
parts no one need be afraid that they 
won't give uh good as they get or 
thai they won't fight from, the start- 
ing whistle until the final blast puts 
an und to the carnage and the weary 
warriors, too .exhausted to know 
whether they are the victorious or 
the defeated, drag themselves from 
the field of glory mid achievement 
nnilil the peaceful strains of Alma 
Mater, happy and contented In tua 
thought that they have performed to> 
ths nth power of their ability. 

give a Hallowe'en program: the lon- 
lans and Hamlltnns have a Joint 
meeting, with an alumni program. 
Postpone Engineers' Open House 
The Alpha Zeta honorary frater- 
nity Is having a banquet, Monday, 
October 30 to celebrate Its twenty- 
fifth anniversary. 

The honorary engineering aocteties 

pared for tonight. The firm num- 
ber will be a stunt by the Girls' 
Loyally league, and following that, 
a speech by "Do." King, always 
gladly welcomed as master of cere- 
monies on such a momentous oc- 
casion. Colonel Brady will alao have 
something to say on hts favorite 
subject, and Rev. "Bill" (Ju errant 

had made plans for the engineering I wi " do 8 ° me «* h °rting that may be 
open house Saturday morning but 1 the «»l™tlon of the team tomorrow. 

this event has been Indefinitely post- 

Kappa Phi Is giving Us Annual 
Phitatea Banquet at the First Meth- 
odist Church, Friday evening at B 
o'clock, # 


The old grads, back "home" for 
ihe annual Aggie-Jay hawk contest. 
will join the student body in cheer- 
ing "till It hurts," and the grand 
finale of the evening wiji be a. free 
show at the Wareham theater. 





By Margaret Raasoner, Box 3 

CinnplHed Structure to Cost Half 

Million — Will Be Faced With 

\tttlve Limestone — Work OR 

r'il-st Seel Ion Well tinier Way 



Girls' !*>> alty League Will Present 

Hluut — Old Grads to Be in 


"A hot time In the old lown to- 
night." That's what every loyal 
Aggie has been looking forward to 
all day, and this evening at 7:30 at 
the auditorium, everybody will have 
a chance to express ihe enthusiasm 
and pep that have been steadily In- 
creasing all week. And if unlimited 
pep ran help win the game tomor- 
row, tbe victory is won and It's all 
over but the sboutlng. 

A snappy program has been pre-;.>, October 2ti 
Vespers — 1 o'clock. 

Friday, October 27 
'BILL" J Of 1 "'"' Loyalty league council meet- 
ing fn A7« — 3 o'clock. 
Pep meeting— 7:30. 
Free show at Wareham — 9:00. 

Halurdny, October '2H 
Kansas Editors' association lunch- 
eon at meBH hall — 1 o'clock. 
Homecoming game — 2:30. 

Honda) , October 20 
Faculty recital by music department 
— * o'clock. 

Tuesday, October SI 
Y. M. 0. A. cabinet meeting. Y 
C. A. building — 7 o'clock. 


Alumni Directors Meet 
F. B. Nichols, president of the al- 
umni association, has called a meet- 
ing of the hoard of directors of the 
alumni a asocial I on this afternoon. 

There Is much agliallon for Ibe 
coiniilellnn of ihe stadium as soon as 
possible. H is possible that some 
move for obtaining funds for this 
purpose will be concentrated In some 
uf Ibe larger, ell les Immediately and 
from there Ihe call will go to the 
ftuir corners of the earth. All will 
lie given nn opportunity to subscribe 
lor the new Memorial si ml In in The 
history of Ihe stadium and Its im- 
perative need is dated back to the 
time when the athletic field was 
moved from Ihe spot where Blue- 
moot school now Is, lo Ihe present 
Ahearn field. 

First Grandstand in 1008 

The block where the Bluemont 

Is a part of ihe wooden grandstand 
on Ihe Hlhletle rielil. The southwest 
corner of the college campus was 
formerly an orchard which was lev- 
elled up for a playing field at ihe 
direction of President H, t. Waters, 
This field was first used Tor athletics 
in 1911. 

The need of 'a stadium became 
apparent through the increasing dif- 
ficulty the athletic management had 
In seating the crowd. Before K. 8. 
A. C. entered the Missouri Valley 
conference, which was In 1911, u 
crowd or 2.000 was considered a 
banner crowd. 

Facilities for athletic development 
and the proweaa of the Aggie team 
have greatly Increased in recent years. 
The attendance at Ihe major games 
lias Increased to the extent that dur- 
ing the last five years, It has been 
Impossible to seat all the people at 
the games. This fact has prevented 
hundreds mid thousands of people 
front attending the games. 

Make Plans for Memorial 
In litis the president appointed a 
committee of alumni and faculty 
membera to establish a suitable mem- 
orial lor our gradiimes and students 
who Kiivc their lives during the 
World war. A questionnaire was 
sent out in find out what sort ot a 
memorial ibe people wanted, a mon- 
ument, a compaulle, or a building 
The majority favored the building. 
Some pledges for the memorial were 

In 1 921 the athletic board begun to 
take up seriously the advisability of 
building a alii.lium. They talked 

Htarred In <». t . Game 

"Hwedn" .\ «| in,, was Ihe star or th« 
| Aggios at Norman last week, tha 
brightest star ur the score of slurs 
who Invaded the riiiouurs. Due to in- 
juries, he probably will nol get Into 
ihe game tomorrow, lies another 
one or those quarterbacks who 
ituchman discovered ton la p|»y half 
back also. Hut he plays either 

tlon like a veteran. 

school now stands was used as the with President Jardtne and laid be- 
college athletic field until 1910. Tbe fore him temporary com ruction 

first grandstand built there in 1903, 

' ' 'i.nt I'i'l, <l mi pi)*;., four) 

TOP ROW (MR to right)— Line Coach Schlademan, Lonborg. Calvert. Hodxn Edwards Halav Boon* n«rt mm* , m „ 

Coach dark. BOTTOM IWW-W.*.,.. «„ w . M.Ata Ca^ 2 *"*>' »"* 

Coach Bach man and Assistant 
Coaches Bool and Williams have 
been putting their athletes through, 
their fusliiiniiry dally practices In or- 
der to get the Wildcat warriors Id 
the best of condition for tomorrow'* 
gum* Hut no matter how hard the 
men practice the hospital list, doe* 
not seem lo mend with any noticeable 
rapidliy. Two of the Wildcat's out- 
standing halves, "Ding" Burton anil 
"Swede" Axline will undoubtedly be 
out of the game and Fullback Butch- 
er Is sure to be out since he is still 

nursing a broken arm, 

Aggies Have .Many Injaries 

Pntcilcalry all the first string 
| men received stnne kind of an injury 
In the Sooner fray and are nursing, 
pel spots here and there. 

The university football squad la 
scheduled to arrive in Munhatlau 
sometime this evening and take a 
| good rest for the game tomorrow. 
Coach "Polsy" Clark Is bringing all 
his varsity men and expects to bring 
down his freshmen lo witness tua> 

Mile Is Evenly Balanced 
Th« outstanding university men 
10 make the trip are; McLeon. Boone, 
noil Baldwin, right end; Ivy and 
Mosby, right tackle: Captain Higgles, 
Harris, and Thels, right guard; 
Weld lei n and Lonborg, center, Da- 
vidson and Haley, Jen guard: Cave 
and Holdman, left tackle: Black 
and Oriffln, left and; Wilson, Ander- 
■on, and McDonald, quarter; Krue 
(Concluded on pan ««v«n> 







tMt of Books on Subject Have Beea 
Written for CoUftgM and Uklver- 
wltlea Ac-cording lo Bach. — 
Hlmpltrlty In Key not* 

fullback, bow to play end, bow to 
play tackle, bow to play *u«rd, 
how to play center, offensive and de- 
r«mal*e line play, a almple Mt of 

double dig" signals, offense, and da-^ilds the 10 yard Una, It la 

A football manual lor hlgb school 
MMbei, the first of Its kind ersr 
wnbllHhed, has been written by Char- 
lea W Bachtnan, coach of football at 
Sanaa* State Agricultural college. 
and u few vol u men have come from 
the printers for circulation 

Tcmlifs Notre* Dame System 

The manual teaches a modified 
form of the Notre Dame system, 


Annw*f-» Many Qraoetlone 

What la meant by the danger tone 
on a football field? The term la 
loosely employed by spectators. To 
coaches and players It has an exact 

Why does Oeneral Swart* of the 
Aggies, always call a kick when hi* 
team gets possession of the bait with- 
in 1 6 yard* of its own goal line' And 
why do the Aggies save their smash- 
ing offense for the other end of the 
field? Why not smash out of danger 
and still keep possession of the ball 
lnatead of kicking It? Bean, Stark, 
and Burton are reliable enough lo 
a running attack. 

What 1* "oKendTe territory? 

Id abort, what do yon, Mr. Spec- 
tator, know about football strategy? 
tiiiim- of Bralna 

You know probably as much ae 
most player* of the Mlaaourl valley 
conference knew until quite recent 
jeers Which waa little or nothing. 
But a new day„ha* dawned In foot- 
ball. Hlgb school player* of today 
know a* much a* conference iter* 

territory, if In position. The word 
poaltion here mean* having possss- 
*lon of the ball near the middle of 
the field, longitudinally speaking. In- 


LKSCItlllK!) IN 

which Bach man learned a* a player I knew a decade ago. Football la liv- 

en the Notre Dame team In 1814, 
101 6, and 1 file Bach man waa 
named all-Amerlcan Kuard In 1916 
and iiII-mitvii -■■ center In 191fl. 

"Several good books have been 
written on football." Bachman states 
In hi* preface, "but without exception 
they have been Intended for the uee 
of the coaches and players of college 
and university teams. It I* there- 
fore the purpose of this book to deal 
only in the fundamentals of football 
aad to place In the hand* of hlgb 
school coache* und players a simple 
yet effective ay stem of of tease and 
defense. Simplicity lias always been 
and always will be the foundation up- 
on which successful systems of foot- 
ball are played. This Is especially 
true of high echool teams, where, 
because of the comparative youth of 
the personnel, the players lack the 
aewxr lo grasp tuul to execute com- 
plicated formation*) und playa," 

i mil ii I us l>;t I'l'ltcH 
The m.iiuiul contains 93 pages 
with chapters on the following sub- 
ject*: equipment, conditions. Injuries. 
mechanical device*, falling on the 
hall, lackllug, blocking, punting, 
place kicking, drop kicking, the 

log down an unenviable reputation 
for being almost wholly a game of 
brawn. Drains count more than 
beet in the modern game. 

Answer* to some ot the foregoing 
iiuastlon* along with many addition- 
al eye opener* are contained In 
Cbarlea Bachtnan'* "Football Manual 
fin High School Coaches." 
Hcnd Play Outuido 

Probably most Interesting to the 
average fan Is the section on stra- 
tegy which, with tbe "strategy map," 
la reproduced herewith: 

"The ebaded area* ot tbla map 
show the aide belt* which are to be 
avoided. They are those imaginary 
stretches of territory lying between 
the side lines and a tine running par- 
allel to tbe sideline* and 10 "yards In- 
side, ir tbe bat) la declared dead 
within five yard* of tbe aide line* It 
-in m hi he carried out ft bounds an 
the next play. If It la five yard* or 
more from tbe sidelines, but Inside 
the side belt, It should be carried on 
the next play toward the center of 
the field. 

Duitger Zoiii — Puni 

"The danger xone extend* from 
our goal line to our 10 yard line. Be- 

punt on the first down and between 
the 10 and 20 yard line* on either 
first or second down. 

"In this zone we kick on second or 
third down, but hardly ever on the 
tint unlee* a atrong wind la blowing 
at our back*. Alway* punt on fourth 
down In tbe transitional waa, even 
if there l* leas than a foot to go. 
Punts should be hlgb and straight 
down tbe field toward the *afety The 
distance from our own goal line to 
our opponent'* 40 yard line l* known 
at the kicking territory and our 
kicking la used a* a defensive weap- 
on. From the 40 yard line to our 
opponent*' goal line it is used as an' 
offensive weapon or as a means of 
■coring by either a place or drop 

liook for Weak flpotN 

"In the transitional tone one or 
two playe should be used for the pur- 
pose of trying out tbe opponents and 
locating the weak apota. Long 
ground gaining play from punt* for- 
mation should be used with the hope 
ot getting a runner loose for a long 
gain This la the territory for the 
punt formation — from our own goal 
line to the 44 or 4 E yard line. In 
thi* territory play carefully and de- 
liberately aad do not use passes or 
playa that are apt to be fumbled. 

"When the team bit* the middle 
zone It abould work Into a shorter 
formation, either a eblft or aet form- 
ation with the last man In the form- 
ation six yards or lea* from the lines. 
In this territory the quarterback 
may atart speeding up his offense 
and taking more chances. He now 
may uae hi* paases and should not 
hesitate to do so when the opportun- 
ities are presented. He ahould al- 
ways kick on fourth down no matter 
how a ma 11 tbe distance to go and 
either should ktek out of bound* 
aiming at the 10 yard line or kick 
high. If you have an accurate pun- 
ter, place the ball out of bounds. 

otherwise klek extra high and have 
your linemen rush down the field 
surrounding tbe receiver aad look- 
ing for a possible tumble, 
rlpef-d l*p Play* 
"Once inside tbe opponents 40 
yard line the quarterback should 
speed up the play. He ahould know 
the weak spots by this time and 
should bit 4hem hard and fast. 
Quick opening plays, offtaekle drive*, 
and passes abould be used In this ter- 
ritory. Where the running attack Is 
working well stay with It and do not 
uae passas. When tbe running plays 
are stopped, it la well to try 

or trick play, always reserving the 
third down for either a drop or place 
kick, or a ma to position for either 
of these kicks. Against a stronger 
team It la beat to place or drop kick 
on the third down. 

"Inside the tearing tone the quar- 
terback should drive his team hard 
to score aa quickly as possible, be- 
cause tbe closer he gets to his oppon- 
ents' goal line tbe more concentrated 
tbe defense and the more limited the 
territory Into which he can pais. OS- 
tackle drives, quick opening plays, 
crisscrosses, or short passes should 
be uaed In this territory. Find the 
play that 1* working and stay with It. 
Keep to the center of the field ao that 
a drop or place kick may be tried on 
a third or fourth down. 

Passes: on Fourth Down 
■■Passes a* a general rule should 
not be need In this territory except 
oa a fourth down or If oae of the op- 
ponents' backfield men Is oat Of 
position. Players should be careful 
to remain on side or to avoid mlaslng 
signal*, or otherwise delay or binder 
tbe progress of play*. In thta tone 
the offensive team may lose the ball 
on downs, where It needs a touch- 
down to even the score or to win, or 
where, with the score even, It ha* 
no one who can place or drop kick. 

"If the quarterback has a kicker 
superior to the one of the opponents' 
team, he should use him freely, punt- 
ing on first downs until his team 
reaches the center of tbe field. But 

(Concluded on page seven) 

Extending to 



Co-Operative Book 

PHONE 236 



klckotf, forward passing, receiving ] cause of the proximity of our goal 

of punta and passes, open field run- 
ning, how to play quarterback and 

line It Is always beet to punt on eith- 
er the first or second down In tht* 



Scoring Zone 

Work Fait For Score 

Place kick or Drop kick 

3rd or 4th down 




—for Less 

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56 inch Novelty Suitinfi stripes, 
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and English Broadcloth, values 
up to $4.95 a yd. Our price, yard 


38 in. Silk Jersey Cloth, Krinkle Knit, Marinette 
Crepe, Canton Crepe -in the new Fall colors^- 
value* up to $4.50 yd. Our price, yard $3.75 

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rtf Bar tain Spat of Manhattan 

B't havt tht 

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Welcome Back Old 

Get your hiking supplies 
from us 


Shaffer Grocery Co. 

i irutitnmtni i iimi iii i ii ii i tmmi i nrtrnmi i »tiitmittiiiim i imiiitntniHn ii w»w t 

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Zone for Speeding Up Offense 

Kick out of Bound* or Short 

■nd High on 4th Down 

Uie Short Formation 

Forward Passe*. 


Kick 4th Down 


Kick 3rd Down 

Trantit ional Zone 

Kick 2nd Down 


Kick 2nd Down 


Kick ltt Down 




The Wildcats' business 

Is to clean-up the valley 
Watch 'em do it! 


Our Business 

Is to clean your wearing 

The A. V. Laundry 


1219 Moro Phone 701 


K.S.A.C. Bus Line 


Leave Anderson Halt on the hour and half hour 

Leave Fourth and Poyntz at quarter inform and 

quarter past the hour, bound for College. 
Meet all the regular train* when oat time. 
Pick up and discharge paesenger* at any 
point along the route. 

Route. From 4th St. west on Poyntz to 11th St.; 
north on 11th St, to Bluemont Ave; weat on 
Bluemont to Manhattan Ave.: and to An- 
derson Hall. 

From Anderson Hall to Anderson Ave.; east on 
Anderson Ave. to Manhattan Ave.; east on 
Moro to 11th St.; south on 11th St. to Y. M. 
C. A.; weat on Fremont to 14th St.; south on 
14th to Poyntx: east on Poyntz to 4th St.; 
south on 4th St. to Colorado; eaat oo Colo- 
rado to 2nd St.; north on 2nd to Poyntz; 
west on Poyntz, on next trip. 

Operated by the 

White Line Jitney 

Phones: 333—888 







Nil hols <;ynmnshitt» Not Adequate U> 

Care for All-College Sporta — 2St 

Tennw In BataketbaU. 


That the K. 8. A. C. memorial sta- 
dlum will come ae a godsend to 
otters than Aggie football, track, 
and baseball bleacherltes la evidenced 
by the unprecedented Interest shown 
In Intramural athletics this year. The 
finicky ones whose esthetic taste was 
Injured by a glimpse of the oldj 
"grandstand" will have to share 
M their thanksgiving with the intra- 
▼ maral enthusiasts who have been 
Blled two deep in the gymnasium for 
the past two years. 

I Twenty-Two Teams Enter 

Already St tea me have entered the 
taterorganttatlon basketball tourna- 
ment and several more have signi- 
fied tbelr intention of getting in tbe 
■crap. This number is larger than 
la any previous year and even last 
season tbe question of handling the 
mob was a serious one, 

In 1921-22 the gym waa In oper- 
ation from the time of the first gym 
class in the morning until 19 o'clock. 
Often tbe teams were forced to play 
through meal hours to get through 
their schedules. Wltb an increased 
entry list this season, Mike Abeam 
and Coach K. A. Knoth, director of 
intramural athletics, are in a quan- 
dery "What to doT What to do?" 

Gym In Overcrowded 

There are many other sports be- 
sides basketball to contribute to the 
strain on the gym. Tbe regular 
physical education classes take up a 
great deal of time and apace during 
the day. Special classes, particular- 
ly, are being given a great deal of 
JT Attention. Much interest has devel- 
oped In boxing, wrestling, swimming, 
tumbling, and tennis. The facilities 
for these games are pathetically In- 
adequate. There were 60 or 60 men 
for handball last year — one court 
waa available. 

Indoor track work, basketball and 
spring baseball practice, are highly 
necessary evils that require apace In 
the gym during their seasons. The 
varsity and freshman basketball 
teams occupy the main floor ever/ 
evening during the winter and at 
that time the organisation teams 
are crowded out. 

Military IK- par) incut V#e# Space 

Another big space consumer is the 
military department. Its offices and 
storeroom are In one end of tbe gym. 
On Monday the building Is almost en- 
tirely In Its possession until 4 o'clock 
in the afternoon. 

When the stadium Is completed 
the troubles will all pass away, pro- 
vided, of course, tbe growth of intra- 
murals before that time does not 
make It inadequate also. Accord- 
ing to plans the Inside of the stadium 
will be equipped for Indoor sports 
and games of all kinds. The first 
section will be entirely completed 
before work begins on the second. 

Have Room for Every Sport 
-**f Wrestling and boxing rooms, 
handball courts, an Indoor track and 
Indoor tennis courts are a few of the 
many necessary conveniences thai 
will be provided in the stadium. 

"And then," says MJke, "wltb the 
increased apace we feel that special 
phases of physical education can be 
given the time they deserve In a 
school of this Use. And we will live 
In peace and quiet, and he happy 
ever after." 


TOP ROW (left to right)— Harvey Hoots,' 11, It: W. Q. Spoor, 11. rh; "J»ke" Holmes, IS, It; 
Clements Kelps. 'IS, c. SECOND ROW— Carl Roda. '10, ]g; Cnrl Mnllon. 'BT. lh; H. P. Bates. 
11, a. BOTTOM ROW— Tom He bring, '13. re; Cool P. Blake. 'II&.GS, le: It. O. Hahn. '21, re; 
Kddltt Wells (killed In Argon a*} f anil oaptain. 



Marked Growth In Number of Pour 
Year Course Students 

The biennial report of the engi- 
neering division of the Kanaaa State 
Agricultural college shows a marked 
growth In the number of students en- 
rolled Is four year engineering cour- 
ses. In the college year 1918-19, the 
engineering enrollment In collegiate 
courses was 606. The number of 
students enrolled In similar courses 
In 1921-22 was 753, showing an in- 
crease of 847 students. 

When It Is considered that tbe 
freshman enrolment in the school 
year 1918-19 was abnormally high 
because ot the influx of S. A. T. C. 
students, the increase In the enrol- 
ment is noteworthy. Eliminating 
the freshman classes In these two 
years for comparison, the enrolment 
ot senior and Junior engineering 
students waa more than twice as 
great at tbe end of the blennlum 
period. The ratio for sophomore 
students Is equally large. 


Then come to the 


1120 Morn - Phone 167 

Food at its best 
Plenty of room for everyone 

The Clothes 

we clean, press or repair speak 
for themselves 


■_*,■■■ i - ■ i EdlliC 1 ■■ — . — - ■ 

Cleaning and Dye Works 

1110 Moro Phone 299 


Manhattan Cafe 

Where courtesy and service is 
the first thought 








Miss Gladys Hoffman was a week 
end guest of Marjorle Fisher. 

Miss Josephine Powers spent the 
week end at ber home in Junction 

Miss Alma Bauersfeldt spent the 
week end at tbe Delta Delta Delta 

Mrs; Gertrude Dockstader, the 
former housemother of tbe Delta Del- 
ta Delta sorority spent the week end 
I here. 

Miss Mary Flora spent the week 
end at ber borne in Topeka. 

Mlsa Roxle Myers has returned 
from Topeka and Is again back In 

Miss Opal Seeber left Sunday 
morning for Emporia. She will re- 
turn Monday or Tuesday. 

Glenn Anderson, Paul Anderson, 
and Albert Stohr spent the week end 
Bt Soldier. 


All week we will have a good supply of Freth Flower. 


"""», *•... MANHATTAN FLORAL CO.. Succeuori to 


Flowanliap M GicibImiih 1440 

The Martin* 

Cut Flo* en >ad Plied 1st All Oe-ctilani 

l ^d uM& B&eri, 

407 Poynti 

Opptiitt Wtrtkem Tkittr, 


Home Made Candies Exclusively 

Our Fountain Service Alwayi the Beit 

■* ■ ' '■ ■ ■ -' I- I!- 


"Get the Habit" 

of going to 

Music Shop 

Music Supplies of every 

kind for students and 


When You Eat 

Your evening meal come down town to the 


Manhattan's finest Cafe 

Our Sunday menli arc ret I feeds— A trial ia all we ask 

$5.75 Meal Ticket for $5.00 

Pk rrietWIv a* i CtU a. Us. " ■— — list, ha tjg It's list' 

Lisk Twins Foto Shop 



Ltavm Kodak W«rk today gat it tomorrow 

Quick Service 
Lowest Prices 

Eastman Kodaks 
Films and Supplies 

Teal Wt aeekc portraits, do talaitfiag ana oar* *>•** 
alee all kind* oi aovtlty Focei 

ta jaj an * ■ m /f g 

lnt i imiiii i iit ii iN i i ii iiw 

Homecoming Day 


From the firm that sold clothing 
to the fathers of the present day 


Elliot's Clothing Store 



, People Use 





MADDOCK & ZERBY, Jewelers 

"Goods of Quality" 

Phone 35 409 Poyntz Avenue 

We carry a complete line of Diimoadi, 

Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Novelty Goods, 

Silverware. China and Cut Glass 

rwtB inmiu i i iiii mm s 


Everything far the Radio 


406 PeratB 

Watch Our Window* 





Ths Btudsnt Ninptixr of ths HMM State Agrtcaltiiral Collsgs. 
Published Bwy Tussdsy and Friday of the Csltsgs Ysar 
Eotered at the Poetofflee of Manhattan for transmission through the 
■all* a* waond claM matter. 

Addreaa all communleettona rsgirdlni atorlee, etc.. to the editor of 
the Collsglao and all Utters in retard to advert Mas and subscription 

rate* to the buitneae tnsnagar. _^ 



Business M*n*fer 

Associate Editor 
Aasiatant Editor 

flpori _ 




Office Phone J 4 H 

.C. R. 

R. C. Nlcholi 



Atan Dalle? 

Josephine Hemphill 

„ Paul Voba 

Lillian O'Brien 

Harold Hobba 

... Margaret Ploughe 

Five beat reporters ; Helen Van Qltdor, Hilda Frost. K. M. Wilson, Harry 
Monroe, and Bill Batdorf. 


Tomorrow we have with us a large number of the students 
from our sister Institution down the Kaw. While they are here 
they are our guests. May we show them hospitality and good 


, It was the Sunday morning after Homecoming and the old 
grad was slowly recovering from a week end of strenuous, and hl- 
larlouB festivities, The old associations had aroused the school 
Bplrit within him; had aroused H to Bueh an extent that it was 
hard for him to leave immediately and return to his temporarily 
abandoned duties as a good husband. It was hard to tear away. 
Frankly the old grad was willing to stay around for a day or two 
and bask htmsHf in the warm nun shine of former collegiate 

He turned to the companion by IiIh aide in the whoopie as 
they rambled down to Aggieville for a belated Sunday morning 

1firfin.Kf ftst * 

"Well. Harry, I always thought that when I finished college 
J had laid behind me the happiest days of my life. But I was mis- 
taken, Harry. 1 have Just experienced the happiest two days of 
my Hfe." 

That is what college Homecoming day meant to him. He got 
a chance to meet the girl of h1n flrsl rreshman romance lie 
relived over again the glorious old class political battles with his 
former opponent for class president. He talked over old times 
with an old buddy who had not been back for years. Ills time 
had been full. 

All in all It had beta I successful Homecoming. The old grad 
was satisfied. Homecoming for him henceforth was to become 
an annual afflict ion. 

a mliehiy Imarun liglil — the solf bon- 
ii fid* clmm|il«!i «f your n^RleeiPd 

May t lie Intensity of your brilliant 
hue In- subdued! 

Paternally yours. 

Homer, '22. 

{ King, chairmen. Mike Ahearn. and 
1 >»•:■ ii ll, A. Seaion: for I he alumni — 
Dean J. T. Wlliard. Dean H. I'm- 
herger. mid fTllf Sr rat ton: for the 
family- --Dean F. D. Farrell, Dean 
Helen B. Thompson. Dean R. ft 
Dykstra and Dr. J. V. Cortelyou. 

Fu-I >l«i i- Dt-ci-nilH-r 'M, I OS! 
This committee met for the first 
limp on December t6. 1921 in Dr. H. 
H. Klng'a office, After much dis- 
cussion It was derided that a rec- 
ommendation he sent to the presi- 
dent to the effect thai a stadium be 
srected as a memorial to our grad- 

' nates and students who lost their 

! lives during the World war. Doc- 
tor King appointed Dean SeaUm, 
Miki- Ahearn, and Doclor Cortelyou 

| to look after urHlmtnary sketches 
and MM ttHtiniate* for a 6.000 seating 
■ecilon of th>* stadium. 

.The action of Mils committee met 
wiih the president's approval. The 

| rlrsi campaign for the stadium wsh 
planned for the sprlnK of 1922. It 
seemed advisable to limit this cam- 
paign to Manhattan and vicinity, and 
lo u»c u portion of the funds ihere 
ruised for ihe construction of the 
sealing deck of the west section 
of the stadium. 

Fivi' Mil n hat i ii ii men were appoint- 

■ ■<i by the president lu help work 

■ nit the plans for the campaign: P. 
<•. DalUiti. chairman, i-url Floersch. 
Judge F. R. Smith. John McCluug 
and Fred Boone Thp K. 8. A. C. 
Memorial 81 ad turn corporaWon was 
formed to handle the busine»H con- 
nected with Ihe stadium. 

lumpMiK" njM-ii- April 23, l»S2 
The campaign opened April 2G, 
1922 for the first section or Ihe 

stadium, which was to seat 6,700 
i people, unil cost approximately 1125,- 
01)0, The first section was to be 
i-otupleted for Ihe Homecoming game 
with K. U. 

Most of the students' subscript Inns 
were made at ihe Memorial stadium 
i assembly at the auditorium. Tuesday, 
. April 21!. Thii. wa* ihe most un- 
ttinsluHtic student assembly since the 
'one In 1909 that saved the engineer- 
ing wehool for the Kansas State Agri- 
cultural college. 

Charles C. Mcl'hcrson. sludent di- 
rector of Ihe Memorial campaign, 
presided at the meetinu. Prof. H. 
11. King, Mike Ahearn, Charles Bacb- 
tnan, and W. A. Biby of Topeka 
were Ihe principal speakers at the 

More than «5 of the 70 organizations 
that took part in the campaign sub- 
-i iiited 100 per cent to the rood. 

On May £4, 1922, subscriptions 
were us follows: Faculty SSS.400, 
■undent* 177.000, Manhattan 146.000. 
making the total of 1167.700 that 
has heeii pledged. 

The contract for the stadium was 
lei early In June and the work has i 
proKreKtied satisfactorily since that 
lime The first three aections with 
2,800 neatu are ready for the game 
with Kansas university. In addition. 
Ihe grandstand, which Is making Its 
farewell appearance^ and hundreds 
of bleacher seats and part of the 
form for the fourth section of the 
stadium are to be used. 
Finish fh-r Hecllaa Next Spring 

t'p to the close of business on Octo- 
ber 20. 142, 4 11.90 had been paid. 
The amount due on or before Novem- 
ber Tirst and noi paid in on pledges 
on October 20. was J8,135. Five of 
the eight section* of the first third J 
or the stadium will he completed this , 
fall. The Other three aections of j 
the rirst third will be bo lit next 

Will Seat 21,000 Person* 

The plan for a stadium with Us 
21,000 seating capacity, and costing] 
approximately one half million. Is i 
shout to he realized. 

The Ktudium will lie horseshoe 
shaped when completed, with opening 
at the north. All sections will be 
on curves and the sealing plane will 
be slightly concave an thai every* 
seat will afford*" full view of every] 
play of the game. 

The entire slutliutu will he faced 
with a wall of native limestone, 40 
feet high, with six lowers, two 58 
feet high and Ihe other four. 4"* 
feet high. The interior of the stad- 
ium will be used for athletics. 

Mian Clara Numbers, secretary in 
ihe county agent's office bus resigned 
her position. Miss Fern McCiirinick 
ha* taken Misa Numbers' place. 

Ruhwribe for thr Collegian 

Say, You — 
Stop Forgetting 

The Kansas Stats Collegian standardize* 
their Hem officm with thm best built type- 
writer — 

vm >t ii Fit WmKMMAWt FORE- 
The, for wn I intent*] reuitons 
known lie- 1 to In in-.. It, htt* re flitted. 
to print i be i el ii in ii we had prepared 
for iIiIn week. Accordingly, we have 
for h in i hi rum ni nl reiiHOiis known 
l»<—t lo oiirttcltt'*, rcfiiMil to write t 
nnoilicr column, i 'u n mi client ly our 
many admlrcrx will, nut 1 -i unci inn- 
Ill ihe vlcinfly of next Tilesilnj, buve 
lo cool enl tlieiiiHclvcs iv lib a coin- 
muiilcnlloii from tliiiner, who writes 
lo ut from Ihe interior of die denw 

JtlliUle- Of < Mil" 



(Concluded from yage one) 
Item, For some time the president 
hail been thinking about a memorial 
for the Aggies who lost their lives 
In the World war. 

President Jardlne appointed the 
following committee to look after 
the erection of a proper memorial: 
for the athletic board — Dr. H. H. 


KtiHlcnt* Pledge STfl.OiMI 

The first section of the Aggie 
.Memorial' stadium was assured by 
Wednesday noon, when Ihe students' 
pledges amounted to 176,000. The 
total pledged on the hill Wednesday 
noon was $99,000. Manhattan ap- 
proached her goal of »6 2,600 by 
slower degrees, with 140,000 sub- 

The sloguu adopted by the stu- 
dents was, "Make It Unanimous," 


(tol I e« i a a renders. Ural year rhemls- 
Irv aluileiils. and freshmen at Inn:.- 


iVhether II was due u> Home mystic 
mellowing Influence of ihe flock or the 
Buskin In his recent silrrltiK drama 
of the gridiruu, or whether he has 
become it turncoat within the Journ- 
alistic ranks and fallen in love, 1 am 
unable to (Uncover. I only know Har- 
old tins gruiiiiiialy invited me to 
assist hi m with Ihe column, and In 
retpone to his iinpnllrn lions I shall 
write h weekly letter. 1 am sure 
readers will join with me in express- 
ing a word of hearty griilefulnesH for 
this Tuutuul opport unity 

First, ii paragraph of introduc- 
tion. To former column -lovers I 
need noi preaeni myself. They 
■lopped reading 10 line* above. Hut 
With the freshmen 1 feel compelled 
to leave a few encouraging thoughts. 
You have already taken your flrat 
hesitating *l8ijH along this extended 
walk of college lire Already, 1 pre- 
sume, you have written your themes 
on "Why I Came to College." You 
have experienced one enrolment. You 
'have taken your first qulsses and 
nave supplied yourselves with ceiu- 
fua tickets, in chapel and in class 
room you have been warned of the J 
myriad pitfalls ahead Perhaps the 
elephantine proportions of It all have 
overwhelmed you. and filled your ten- 
der hearts with fear and trembling. 

Your plight Is identical with that 
of thousands who have gone before. 
Take hope. Herein you have a 
friend and comforter. I have been 
a freshman myself. I, too, have grap- 
pled with that Inevitable Demon 
Chemistry. I know your every trial 
and heartrending embarrassment. I 
love you all. From platform and In- 
structor you have been pronounced 
the most promising class In history. 
Ton have bean led astray. Trust 
me, freshmen, as your keeper. Read 
my message from wesk to week. From 
the vast son of pretenders, I tower as 

The Army Goods 

Bargains in winter wear 

l 'oine in now anil k>nk over our stork while you need 
winter wear. We will save you money. 

VW have a tine line of 0, l>. Shirts, Blouses, 
Breeches Mid Army Shoes. In fact everything yo«\ 
will ne*>d to keep warm. 

For the hunter, the student, and the hiker these 
Government Roods are well suited. Warm, comfort- 
able, sturdy wearing apparel and comfortable shoes 
with the wearing qualities, built onlyinto 
signed for army use. The ideal clothing for the outdoor 

In addition to unquestioned quality you get rock- 
bottom values at this store. We buy the goods at sacri- 
fice prices from government warehouses, and we give 
you the benefit of the loss which accrues to the Govern 
uient in selling off the huge supplies of surplus stores 7 
left on hand when the war closed. 

A visit to the Arrpy Goods Store will convince of 
the unusual values offered here. 

OuffVf yourself for cold weather now. 

The Miller Army 

Used mostly and liked best by KS.A.C sten- 
ographers and business men. 

Royal typewriters hold their reputation the same 
wiy Shakespeare made his— through exctllence in 

The lowest cost-per-year typewriter on the 

A demonstration will convince you 


Manhattan Typewriter 
v Emporium 

n£. W. KOFER, Manager Manhattan. Kansas 


BEAT K. U.! 

Goods Co. 

202 Porntz 


Homecomers — 
We Welcome You! 
We with to extend cordial 
greetings and a hearty well 
come to all "homecomers." 
Here you'll find a warm re- 
ception and a hearty hand. 
We're at your service as long 
as you remain in Manhattan. 
Come in and look around, 
you're welcome whether you 
buy or not. / 


It*9 Catching! 
The Contagion of Enthusiasm! 

The inspiring current that puts new life into 
all it touches and charges the air with its spirit. 
Enthusiasm not only accomplishes something, it 
stores something a wave ofemulation, that mul- 
tiplies the original moment a hundred-fold. 
Let's be enthusiastic and beat K. U. 

Enthusiasm is rated a priceless asset of this 
Storm Family 

because it's so catching! One department makes 
a merchandising "hit"— its neighbor catches 
galvanic infection— and soon the whole establish- 
ment flings itself into the spirited contest of values. 

And most important to you — >qu can shop 
with enthusiasm in this enthusiastic store 


Kansas and 

'The Homo of Standard Merchandise 

— - 



^ I 





Friday, October 27 

Sigma Nu Crum dance — Harrison's 
hall— 10 to 11:30. 

PI Kappa Alpha dance at Elk's hall. 

Sigma Alpha Epsllon dance at rec- 
reation center. 

Trl L. Club house dance. 

Saturday, October 28 

Kappa Sigma dance at recreation 

Acacia dance at Elk'a ball. 

Alpha Pel house dance. 

Sigma Phi Epsllon house dauce. 

Phi Delta Tbeta dance at Community 

Beta Tbeta PI dance at Harrison's 

Elkhart house dance. 

Triangular* bouse dance. 

Quill club met Monday evening at 
7:30 o'clock. Feature stories were 
read by Miss Dahy Barnett, Mtss Syl- 
via P. Petrle, and Miss Josephine 

Quests at the Chi Omega house 
this week end will be: Miss Helen 
Palmer and Miss Babe Lamb of Con- 
cordia, Miss Irene Shoemaker of Kan- 
sas City, Miss Lola Brandt of Sev- 
ery. Miss Flo Brown and Enola Mill- 
er of Sallna, Miss Maurtne Aspey and 
Mtss lone Aspey of Hutchinson, Miss 
Marguerite Bondurant of Wichita, 
and Miss Helen Richardson of To- 

Hutton. 14. center: Captain Hahn, 
13, LG: Nichols, 18.LT: Webber, 3 9, 
LE; Swart i. 4. quarter: Brandley, 
48, RH; Stark, 8, LH; Sears, 26. full- 
back; Doolen, 18, RE; Quinn, 38, 
RT: Laawell. 11. RO; Harter, 46, C; 
Steiner, 20, LQ; Ewlat. 34, LT: 
Munn. 40, LE: Cox, 11, Q; Axline, 5. 
RH: Burton. 7, RH: Brown, 8, LH; 
Clements. 10: Port enter. 17, F; 
Franz. 24; Ballard, Henry, 37, 
Church, Mueller, Lamrae, Per ham, 
linemen: Manker, Gill man. 43, Gart- 
ner, ends; Ward, Shaw, Renburg, 
Rucker. 42. Patterson, 16, Yandall, 
47. baektield. 

Probable Line-up 
n While nothing is definitely known 
as to Just who will start the game the 
probable line-up la: 
University Collate 

McLeon RE Retiring 

Ivy HT Stalb 

Hlggins ic» TIC, Schlndler 

Weldleln (c) C . ., Hutton 

Davidson ...LA Hahn (cY 

Cave. , LT ' Nichols 

Black Mi Webber 

Wilson Q Bwartf, 

k Kru*g'*r RH"*. Brandley 

Mc Ada nil , L.H Stark 

Burt .F . Sears 

Officials— f\ E. McBride, Missouri 
Valley college, referee; Clyde Williams, 
Iowa university, umpire; and A. A. 
Schablnger, College of Emporia, head 

Prot. R. H. Drirtmelr of the agri- 
cultural engineering department has 
recently made some preliminary In- 
vestigations on the new type of kaflr 
corn header manufactured by the 
John Deere Plow company. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Gemmell an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Nena 
Virginia, October 21. Mr. Oemmell 
Is bead of the home study depart- 

Subscribe for the Collegian. 

iii i n ii i i i i mim i iiimiim 

i ii ii ii i ii m i i ii imi iiiM i i nnim i u i in i »m 

"Afawra /. Eutntial" , 

We can help you win 
the Homecoming game 

We have the fcetf and biggmtt 
noise makers in town 

Get yours quick — 
thy won't la.-.t long 

Brown's Music Shop 


Subscribe for the 

Kansas State Collegian 

The Aggie Newspafter 

Keep up with the news 
Follow Wildcat athletics 

lYdieis. Through College P. G\, 

The annual Founders' Day ban- 
quet of Delta Zeta was given by the 
Lambda chapter at the chapter house 
Tuesday evening, October 24, at 6:30. 
The tables were decorated with cen- 
terpieces of Klllarney roses, the 
sorority flower, and lighted with 
candles of rose and green, carrying 
out the color scheme. Mtss 11a 
Knigftt was, toast mistress and toasts 
were given by Miss Rosen- 
thal, Miss Opba n» Id i. Miss Velma 
Lockrldge and Mtss Araminta Hoi- 
man. The Lantern, the chapter pub- 
lication was read by Miss Margaret 
WiUawn. who also edits II. 

Mien Anne I'nnili. was Initiated a 
member of the Ionian literary society 
at the regular meeting last Satur- 

Kappa Delta held tbelr Founders' 
day banquet at the chapter house, 
Monday evening, October 23. at 8:30, 
In honor of the twenty-fifth anniver- 
sary of the sorority. Twenty active 
members and five alumni were pres- 

The members of PI Kappa Delta, 
national debating fraternity, were 
entertained with a dinner Thursday. 
October IB, ai the Elkhart club D. C. 
Anderson and Paul McConoelt acting 
as hosts. After a business meeting and 
an Interesting discussion of prob- 
lems, they adjourned to meet next 
month at the Edgerton club with Ed- 
ward Merrill and Victor Englund as 

The Belmont club entertained with 
a Hallowe'en dance at 1408 Fair- 
child last Friday evening. Mrs. Ouy 
Bangs, their housemother chaperoned 
tbe dance. 



iConcl uiieti from page one) 
ger, Hodges, and McDonald, right 
half; McAdams and Calvert, left 
half; Burt, Spurgeon, Shannon, and 
Pierson. fullback. The university 
line Is about tbe same weight as the 
Aggies with the exception that Weld- 
leln will weigh 20 pounds more than 
Hutton. In the back field the uni- 
versity men will go a little better 
than 10 pounds per man over the 
Wildcat hall luggers. 

The university players have lost 
their lone valley gasae, which they 
played two weeks ago at Des Moines 
against the Drake Bulldogs, 6 to 0. 
Three times tbe ball was inside the 
Drake 10 yard line and once It was 
only six Inches from tbe goal line 
but a fumble was recovered by one 
of the Bulldogs. The Aggie oppon- 
ents held tbe heavy Army team to a 
13 to count at Wast Point while 
the Aggies were bumbling Washburn 
47 to on Ah earn field. Last week 
end Wasbburn was defeated S! to I 
in what was a practice scrimmage 
while the Wildcats were fighting des- 
perately to stave off a defeat on Boyd 
field, and incidentally getting a num- 
ber of serious Injuries. 

Dope Tells Nothing 

It is Impossible to dope out which 
school will claim the victory after 
-tomorrow's contest. Dope counts as 
nothing in this game. Over confi- 
dence has wrecked many a promising 

The Wildcats and their numbers 
are as follows: Sebrlng, 35, RE; 
Stalb, 21, RT; Schlndler, IS, RO; 



Kbu must see these new overcoats 

Smart style, handsome fabric and Society Brand 
tailoring. You must see-them; the makers have 
never produced anything finer. We are proud 
of them, of course; that's because they'll give 
so much winter comfort and satisfaction to 
die well-dressed man. 

Mmiy ol th«n come in Mattarbom Di**on*l», r*w fabric* 

for mmm Inad Ytommmi mmmiwmmmmm 


Closed for the Game 



^mm^j jI 





VMr'H Nlmli lit- liii'lmlt' i af<- 
twlit Director*, >Htiinn«ri<*, Ha- 
rtal Workers ami Itiet Itinno 



In the Ufi'i cJiihh or the Kinui 
State AKrlcultural college, 84 ware 
graduated from home eronomlcs. Of 
that number 44 are teaching in their 
profession, and several are heads of 
depart m en tn. Six members of the 
claw have married. Other occupa- 
tions of the '22 class Include cafa- 
Mrla directors, missionary workera, 
•octal workera, (Iris' club workers, 
«nd dietitians. Some are taking ad- 
ran ced work In home economic*, 
four graduate students received mas- 
ter'* degreei iMt spring, Throe of 
these students work In college*; two 
are heads of department*. The 
fourth advanced student Is doing 
social service work. 

Those who took master's degree* 
are: Elisabeth Klrkpatrlck, head of 
tome economics In Agricultural col- 
lege, Fairbanks, Alaska; Elisabeth J. 
McKltterlck, head of home econom- 
ic*, University of Wyoming, Lara- 
mie; Ruth K. Trail, Instructor Id the 
division of home economics, K. S. A 
C; and Mildred Kaucher, social ser- 
vice work in Kansas City, Mo. 

These members of the '22 class are 
teaching— Kathryn Adams, Haskell 
institute, Lawrence; Vldt Ajers, Wa- 
keeney; Mildred Baer, Yuma, Art.; 
Florence Banker; Frances Bstdorf, 
Court land; Anna Best, At wood; Lat- 
lle Burger, Bnrden; Marian Brook- 
over, Ellsworth; Oeorglaaa Bush, 
Presbyterian mission school. Smith, 
Ky.; Adelaide Carver; Clara L. 
Cramsey, Plains; Georgia Belle Crlh- 
llold, married and teaching, Golfs; 
Ruth Cunningham. Vlnland; Mar- 
garet Dubba, home study service, K. 
6. A. C. ei tension division; Ruth 
Floyd, Conway Springs; Gertrude 
Flowers, Chllnowee, Mo.; Elsie Ful- 
ton, Havens vl lie; Grace Gardener, 
Manhattan ; Garnet a rover, Porto Hl- 
ooi Bertha Own, Winona; Edith 
Oruodmler, Olasco; Mildred Hal- 
stead, head of home economics de- 
partment, Marymount college, 8allna; 
Grace Herr, Ragan, Nebr. ; May Ag- 
nes Hunter, Rock Creek; Jane Jen- 
kins, McDonald; Carol Knostman, 
bead of home economics department, 
Newton, Vara Lee, Culltson; Eva Ice- 
land. Malse; Hasel Lyness, Winches- 
ter; Katharine McQuillan, Mound 
City; Duella Mall, Keats; Louise 
Mangleadorf. Zook; Jean Moore, No- 
wata, Okla.; Virginia Messenger, 
Wakefield; Bern Ice Miller, Manhat- 
tan; Marguerite Miller. Tonganoxle; 
Hasel Olson, Topeka; Gall Roderick, 
McLouia, Clara Mary Smith, Bever- 
ly; Florence Btanffer, Smith Center; 
Evs Travis. Hunter; Myrl Thorn- 
burg, Riley; Ethel Van Glider, head 
of (he home economics department, 
Ellsworth college. Iowa Falls, Iowa; 
Lois Wlllson. Valentine; and Mable 
Worst* r, I ola. 

These members of the class are mar- 
ried— Georgia Belle Crlh field (Mrs. 
Charles Hadley) GoSa; Helen Lucll* 
Cooper (Mrs. A B. Collum). Perry; 
Ruth Harrison (Mrs. B. B. Brelt- 
haupt), Topeka; Clara Belle Howard 
(Mrs. A. L. Brldenstlne) Manhattan; 

Hortenne Caton (Mra. George Jen- 
nings). Overbrook; and Eva M. Piatt 
(Mrs. J. O. Brown), Burlington. 

Jessie Adee and Mable Amanda 
Howard are taking idvanced work 
at K. 8. A. C. Hasel Oraves la visit- 
ing housekeeper at Detroit, Mich, 
Clara Evans Is doing social service 
work In Pennsylvania. Luelia Sher- 
man la doing girts' club work. Bath- 
er Russell Is a missionary In Mexico 
City, Mexico. Lola Thompson 1* 
home demonstration agent at St. 
Joseph. Mo. Florence Justin Is at- 
tending the Chicago university. Sybil 
Watts is dietitian in Belt Memorial 
hospital, Roaedale. Marguerite Bon- 
dura nt is director of the Innes Tea 
room at Wichita. Marian Chandler 
la assistant cafeteria director at Tul- 
sa Okla. 

C. W. Haines, '14, who is now 
with the Missouri Dairy company, 
Kansas City, Mo., was a campus visi- 
tor last Thursday. 

Noel Qtttell. Herald Bascom, Mor- 
ton Tonard, Letter Covert, Arlo Stew- 
art, and Harold Rethmeyer spent the 
week end at Topeka. 

Miis Kate Hassler was In Chap- 
man !n»t week end. 

Mrs. Margaret Etzoid Reed, '18. 
spent the week end with her sisters, 
M twites Irene and Mary Etxold. She 
is tern' iiin« home economics at Fow- 

It V Decker of the dairy depart- 
ment attended a Jersey meeting at 
Blue [tiiiiiils last Wednesday. 

P. C. McGUIiard, '16. of the dairy 
department, was sick last'' week. 
Prof. H. W. Cave took <-bt>rge of 
bis clauses. 

Prof. H. W. Cave, dairy depart- 
ment, judged dairy cattle at the Ash- 
land Bottom Farmerx' Union fair last 

Katherlne Faulconer apent the 
week end at her home In Kansas City. 

Miss Alice Maurene Rice, '20, who 
Is teaching music In Attica, wan in 
Manhattan last week. 

Miss Ruth Klostermeler and Ms is 
Vaughn De Young spent the week 
end at Wakefield at the home of Miss 

Miss tta Knight was at home In 
Jamestown over Saturday and Sun- 

Thousands of Students 

now use the 


They have come to depend on it as a tried and 
trusted helper that lightens the burden of every 
writing task. 

So small it is never in the way — fits in ease only 
four inches hiuh. So convenient you can use it 
anywhere — even on your lap. 

And it is the most complete t t ail portable 
typewriters — with Stamfawj Key board 
and many other' 'big machine" features. 

Remington in quality — and covered 
by the Reminyton guarantee. Price, 
complete with case, $60. 

Upper Classmen, 
Old Grads 


For the occasion— which you may 
need tomorrow, Home Coming Day. 

Style > Quality', and Prices 

Rogers Clothing Co. 


mttmini i i ii i i i iii i i i ii i iiii m i i i nii ii ii iiii iiit i iii ii i i nu ii niii li nil l iii i tu 



While you watch the Wildcat! trim 

K. U. you would be mighty 

comfortable in a 


Geo. R. Knostman 

Marshall Buildio* 

«S Sfc 




Our modern equipment sod iltillfol 
elimination in every detail murri 
our patron* (Imci especially adapt- 
ed (• their individual vision. 

It's briitr lo know (tin Is |scm 

Baca ssrrict ecserrss to 


The Optometrist ' 

OBJst at Aihitn'i Jewelry Stors 

f - ■ ■ 


Line— Taxi and 



Dependable, Courteous, 
Careful Driven 

ui iiiiiii ni i i ii: m ii n i!i iiti i iii i i 8 iiun ii i;i ii ii iiiiiii mi i rnni i im i m i it»i»n»rmirm pff 

t i ituitim i t Hii i iiiiii ii iiiii u ii uittm i nim i ii iii iii i i i n i i i ti i mnHtmin iii i i in i ii i i iima 

Manhattan Optical Co. 

E*« Glasses Exclusively 

■ I.. W.uVOpt.m.tri.1 
427 P.rml. 

White Line Jitney 

Reliable Service 
Careful Driven 

We Operate.the 
K S. A. C. Bui 

Waahattaa Typewriter 

»*"*"»«". Kaa. 

ReoUnston Typewriter Oo. Inc., 

1091-aa Grand Ave.. Kansas Olty, Mo 

PSSSSJ i fHlilmiifi 


Saturday Special 

Fresh salted peanuts 
— peanut brittle 
10c pound 

A complete line of Hallowe'en goods 

Duckwall-Wagaman Co. 


3k Puritan store 

The Cleanest store in town 

Give us part of your business and we 
we will both make money. Our 
prices are right on every article in 
this store 


Fraternities, Boarding houses, Clubs. 

— we are selling at wholesale prices 
in case lots. Come in and get our 
prices. It will pay you! 

Be sure to aee our Bargain Counter. 
It is always well filled 

Olson's Electric 
Shoe Shops 

High grade material 
and workmanship 

107 N. 4th 

1228* Mora 


and Drive it your— If 

Auto Rmpatr Shop 
mens 247 Mm. Mm* 43 e 


212 So. 3rd. St. 

Corns in and se§ for yourself 

C. H. PHELPS, Manager 

-: .- 


Ice Cream 

is better 


A||ie« -Call 142 

Let us fill your orders for fancy 

bricks,- ice cream, 

sherbets, ices, etc. 

t*mtf mnd 4mntm •rd*r» 
•aw mpmcmhy 

Chappell'i Creamery 

*" 14* in H. 4th 


109 3a. 4tliStnat 

Quality Food 

Giraw. trial 





Oi ui bi Ai 



Leonard Acta a> Chairman of IM»- 
ctbllne Oonualttee In Absence 

. of .Jiarohixel 

The executive council of the S. 
8. O. A. for thla rur was recently 
announced. Prank Barnhiael «u el- 
ected chairman of the discipline com- 
mittee but until his return from 
Europe, hie place 1b .filled by J. 
M. Leonard, vlce-pMsldant of the 
organization. The other members of 
tola committee have not as yet been 

T. O. Sanderson ie chairman of the 
pep committee with Don Corby and 
G. C, BargisB as members. The chair- 
man of the calendar committee la 
Doris Rlddell, Lillian O'Brien, Leo- 
nore Berry. Eleanor Watson, and A. 
L. Stockebrand are the other mem- 
bers. Chairman of the social affairs 
committee Is C. it. Smith, with Luc- 
ille Martin, Merle DLvllblaH, A. B. 
Woody, and Ralph Shldeler as the 
committee members. Roxle Meyer 
Is chairman of the points committee, 
and R. Z. Sherer Is chairman of the 
finance committee. 



(Concluded from page two) 
If he has an Inferior kicker the quar- 
terback should make up the differ- 
ence In punting by rushing the ball 
before punting. Where the kicking 
Is even the kick should be used for 
defensive purposes. 

To Present "The Ink Girl" 
"The Ink Girl," which was given 
In Manhattan May 29 as the class 
play of tbe college graduation class 
of 1922, Is to be presented November 
10 by the Rawlins county high school 
at At wood, Anna L. Best, the auth- 
or of the play and an Aggie gradu- 
ate, Is Instructor of public speaking 
In this high school and is directing 
the production. 

Miss Esther Van Meter of Ada 
spent the week end here wltb friends 
and relatives. 

Misses Ermogene Hucketead and 
Francis Hoyt spent the week end In 
Junction City. 

Herald Sap pen fie Id visited home 
folks at Abilene over the week end. 

Miss Velmg Qood spent Saturday 
in Topeka. 

Dr. William E. Muldc-on accom- 
panied the Aggie football squad to 
Norman, Okla., Thursday. 

Merlin "Speedy" Wllholte of the 
class of '22, spent the week end visit- 
ing in Manhattan. Speedy is now 
teaching in the high school at Mc- 

Miss Hanna Dick, former student 
who Is now teaching In Fall River, 
spent the week end visiting old 
friends. She reports a great interest 
In K. S. A. C. In southern Kansas. 

Frank Anges and Paul Yaple spent 
the week end at Nlckerson. 

Miss Catherine Eberhardt spent 
the week end at her home lu Sallna. 

Austin Stover, a former student 
of K. S. A. C, spent the week end 
here with friends. - Mr, Stover 
leaves for Detroit Wednesday, where 
he will take up work in the chemistry 
laboratories there. 

Vm Wind In 

"With a cross wind blowing the 
quarterback should run his tint play 
for position, or to the windward side 
of tbe field, and when he kicks It 
should be toward the leeward so the 
opponents will have to waste a play 
to est back toward the windward 
side- When playing against the 
wind delay the kick until fourth 
down and Slow yoor plays, saving 
your offensive strength until yon 
change goals. When playing with a. 
wet slippery hall the ball should be 
kept out of the defensive territory 
by a first down punt, watching lor 
the fumbles which are apt to follow. 

"When opposed to a team that Is 
superior In every department of the 
game It Is best to use 'stalling' tactics 
to keep the ball away from the op- 
ponents. With the score In your fa- 
vor at the beginning of the second 
half It is beat to play for time, by 
calling the signals slowly, and by lin- 
ing up deliberately. However, tbe 
play should be driven hard and fast 
when the ball Is snapped. With the 
score Id your opponents favor In the 
second half, open up with all the of- 
fense you bate— throw all rules of 
football to the winds — try anything 
for a score, from any and all posi- 
tions on the field. 

Study Opponents 

"The quarterback on offense 
should carefully study hla opponents. 
their ability to handle punts, their 
strong and weak men, and other bits 
of Information that will aid him in 
calling bis plaf». His teammates 
ahould help him whenever possible, 
especially when time Is out, by giv- 
ing him auch information as they 
may have. 

"When the opponents have the ball 
inside their own territory the Quar- 
terback should tA\e hla position at 
the extreme range of th* kicker from 
the line of scrimmage. 

"He should always know the down 
and the distance to go. When the 
ball Is put In play he cornea up on a 
trot either to make the tackle if the 
runner gets loose or to help cover 
passes. If a runner geta loose the 


Lady Beautiful 

Over College Bookstore — Room 6 

We feature Marceling 

Hair Goods 

E. Burnham Toilet 



Phone 1437 1305 Austrian 

UK Me- U. •. MT. w. 



the old* narrow garters ts> 

mm ta itari rfefct. 

quarterback should Immediately plaee 
himself on the flank of the runner 
and force blm to the aide lines. 

"While on defence the quarter- 
back should carefully study his own 

team as well as that of his opponents 
and ahould plan his attack so that 
he will have a definite idea of what 
plays he wilt work when he gets pos- 
session of the ball." 


Beating Old Man 

Noak Webster became 
''.minus when he wrote 
70,000 words 


carries in Irs magazine 
15 double length leads 
with n writing mileage 
of 540,000 words. 

It requires a new lead 
only once for every 
36,000 written words 
and is so simply con- 
structed that it always 
works. Will not clog 
at the point. 

The (il FT— shown Here- 
of Rolled Gol.i $1.00. In 
Rolled Silver $1.00. 

See this and other models 
et your stationery or cooper- 
stive store. 

lagersell MaSlpelsrl C«w be 

Wi.H.1— ■ ■ iiB .Pw. - 

401 Pour* An., NawYorkOtv 

Givin Clothing Co, 


Sincerity and Fashion 
Park Clothes 

Whip Cords 
Sheep Lined Coati 
Men's Furnishings 



Aggieville Cafe 

MOUNTS & KILLIAN. Proprietors 



We are prepared to give you the bett 
for your money. We serve three regu- 
lar meals daily— alto short orders. 

Open 6 A.M. to 12 P. M. 

< ' $5.50 Meat Ticket for $5.00 

All students are invited to make this 
Cafe your headquarters where you get 

Service— Quality— Courteous Treatment 


■ * — — ^ a < Bay» a ^ M MP^< s >^M I 


■ W. P. Barber 

Cleaning— Pressing — Tailoring 

The Aggies Clean *em 

So do we 

Beat K. U. 

Phone 398 

1202 Moro 

MasU^MOMH l 

At the 

Green Bowl Tea Room 

Lunches and Dinners that are different 






We are glad to see you back agai n 



get hungry during the day or miss your 
breakfast where you live? We're here 
to remedy just such predicaments. 

Meals-Short Orders-Fountain 

SERVICE at all hours of the day from 
7:00 A.M. to 6:30 P.M. 

Meals served at noon from 11:30 to 
1:30. Come early and avoid the rush 

The College Canteen 

Velvets and Plushes 

Special Machine 
for this work 

Call Us Up 

Go! Aggies, Co! 

Hit 'em hard, hit 9 em low 

Pluck that Jay hawk 








aUstyrlVf nul of Ninety-five IW'kIh- 

11*" I- ll;l\i- Kepi i-'iHrtliilll 


The iiiiiki unappreciated institu- 
tion in a MtiBiniri valley school Ik the 
fresh mini football team. Neverthe- 
less these young Wildcats have prov- 
ed to be one of the essential foot- 
ball factors <il K. S. A. 0. TIiIh firm 
year training develops good mater- 
ial for the vh rally squad and furnish- 
ss excellent practice tor them. Nine- 
ty-five suits were checked out to the 
yearling* thin fall, and of this num- 
ber BE have kept their suite. 

These men arti of great issUtanee 
to Coach Urn (in hi n in whipping the 
varsity into shape. Three times a 
week it is their duty to furnish 
scrimmage fodder for the Wildtatn. 
Altb<i light and inexperienced they 
put up a hard fiitht and not infre- 
quently do Ibey itiakt; substantial 
fains through the varsity line. 

At i lie first of the season there 
did not seem to he a bountiful sup- 
fir of good material union g the can- * 
dldales. Under the guiding band , 



Clark E. Jacoby. president of the 
Jacohy Engineering company, con- 
sulting engineers of Kanaas City,' 
Mo., was m Manhattan on Thursday, ' 
October IS, to consult with H. B 
Walker of the agricultural engineer- ; 
ing department relative to an agri- 
cultural drainage project at Wichita. . 
Prof. N. A. Crawford spent Sunday j 
in Uirard, where he was the guest of j 
Mr. and Mrs. Kmanuel Haldeman 

Miss Florence Skinner of Garden 
CttT, was a dinner guest Tuesday eve- 
ning, October 24, at the Pi Beta Phi 
bows. * 

Mr. Frank Barnhisel and Mr. 
Arthur Hollo way have returned to 
'school, after upending the summer 
j in Spain. 

Margaret Hawbaker, who received 
! her certificate in music In 1921. 1b 

-** : : I learning in the public schools at No- 

INV1TK A«G1EH TO KNTKH I will be held at Southwestern college ■ wtt ta, Okla. She writes that she has 

IIKJ FOKEVHIC TOritNAMBNTjat Winfield in March. Schools from | (h e supervision of music in beth 

Kansas, Oklahoma, and Teias will i Kra ,|,. H HM d hl K li wchnot, and likes 

InliT-Niiite < inilcnt to lb- Held in lit- represented, jt,,. r work very much. 

Emporia, Kan., Oct. 27. — Debaters 
and orators from Kansas State Agri 

The following colleges will be ask- j Sunday dinner guests at the Rap- 
ed to send represents lives to the , m p a t Alpha house were: Mies Louise 
contest: Kansas — Kansas State Nor- | (i| 8 rk. "22; Miss Gale Roderick, *22; 

ulturni college will lie invited to mill school, Washburn college, Kan- [ Eugene Huff, '22; Robert Osborne, 

iwmH[inie In an inter-state forensic ' sus State Agricultural college, Ot 
tournament this year for the pur- | tawa university, College of Emporia, 
pose of deciding the champio